TITLE

The Man Who Loved Children(Book)

AUTHOR(S)
McCarthy, Mary
PUB. DATE
January 1941
SOURCE
New Republic;1/13/41, Vol. 104 Issue 2, p61
SOURCE TYPE
Review
DOC. TYPE
Book Review
ABSTRACT
Reviews the book "The Man Who Loved Children," by Christina Stead.
ACCESSION #
14703373

 

Related Articles

  • DOMESTIC GOTHIC: THE IMAGERY OF ANGER, CHRISTINA STEAD'S MAN WHO LOVED CHILDREN. Lidoff, Joan // Studies in the Novel;Summer79, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p201 

    Presents a critical analysis of Christina Stead's novel 'The Man Who Loved Children.' Expression of anger in the fiction; Gothic style developed by Stead; Presentation of integrated dynamics of a whole family in the novel; Crises of feminine identity highlighted by Stead; Central subject of the...

  • EVER 'UNREAD': CHRISTINA STEAD'S THE MAN WHO LOVED CHILDREN. Draine, Betsy // Contemporary Literature;Winter90, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p470 

    Focuses on the book 'The Man Who Loved Children,' by Christina Stead. Publication of the book in 1965; Theme of 'The Man Who Loved Children'; Relationships of the book content with gender, politics, aesthetics and reality; View of critics Louise Yelin, Hazel Rowley and Joseph Boone on the book.

  • OF FATHERS, DAUGHTERS, AND THEORISTS OF NARRATIVE DESIRE: AT THE CROSSROADS OF MYTH AND PSYCHOANALYSIS IN THE MAN WHO LOVED CHILDREN. Boone, Joseph A. // Contemporary Literature;Winter90, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p512 

    Focuses on the paternal fiat of Sam Pollit, one of the characters in the novel 'The Man Who Loved Children,' by Christina Stead. Description of Sam Pollit; Comparison of the novel with the Oedipus story; Overview of the novel.

  • Resisting Judgement in Christina Stead: Critical Writing of the 1980s. BLAKE, ANN // Journal of the Association for the Study of Australian Literatur;2014, Vol. 14 Issue 4, p41 

    The article looks into the book "The Man Who Loved Children" by Christina Stead and the writing of the 1980s. The author provides an overview about the publication of the book, which is one of the outstanding sleepers of twentieth-century publishing history. She also tackles how novelist Laurie...

  • FIFTY YEARS OF READING: A RECEPTION STUDY OF THE MAN WHO LOVED CHILDREN. Yelin, Louise // Contemporary Literature;Winter90, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p472 

    Focuses on the distinct periods in the critical history of the book 'The Man Who Loved Children,' by Christina Stead. Implications of the novel on the literary history; Overview of 'The Man Who Loved Children'; Parallelism between the changing reception history of the novel and the geography of...

  • HOW REAL IS SAM POLLIT? 'DRAMATIC TRUTH' AND 'PROCES-VERBAL' IN THE MAN WHO LOVED CHILDREN. Rowley, Hazel // Contemporary Literature;Winter90, Vol. 31 Issue 4, p499 

    Investigates the relationship between the biographical documents and the novel 'The Man Who Loved Children,' by Christina Stead. Details on the binary opposition mimesis and the invention; Theme of the novel; Description of Sam Pollit, one of the characters in the novel; Plot of 'The Man Who...

  • The Novels of Christina Stead. Handwick, Elizabeth // New Republic;8/1/55, Vol. 133 Issue 5, p17 

    The article focuses on several books written by Christina Stead. Some of the books presented in the article are — "The Man Who Loved Children", "House of All Nations" and "The Salzburg Tales." The common and lowly fate of most books is shabby gentility. They are more or less accepted,...

  • Feminism and Male Chauvinism in the Writings of Christina Stead (1902-1983). Stewart, Heather // Hecate;2003, Vol. 29 Issue 2, p113 

    Discusses the books of author Christina Stead, which revealed observations about male and female relationships, feminism and male chauvinism. "The Man Who Loved Children"; "For Love Alone"; "The People With the Dogs."

  • Breeding "Reptiles of the Mind": Blake's Dialectics of Vision and Stead's Critique of Pollitry in "The Man Who Loved Children." Ackland, Michael // Studies in the Novel;Summer2006, Vol. 38 Issue 2, p234 

    This article presents a contextual analysis of Christina Stead's novel "The Man Who Loved Children." Several key scenes in the novel suggest the seminal influence of the English Romantic poet William Blake on the thinking of Stead. One of the contraries found in the literary work was the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics