Not Going Places: Mercier and Camier

Brater, Enoch
March 1975
New Republic;3/8/75, Vol. 172 Issue 10, p25
Book Review
Reviews the book "Mercier and Camier," by Samuel Beckett.


Related Articles

  • Preparing for Godot. Gray, Paul // Time;3/24/1975, Vol. 105 Issue 12, p70 

    The article reviews the book "Mercier and Camier," by Samuel Beckett.

  • Mercier and Camier (Book Review). Allen, Bruce // LJ: Library Journal;5/15/1975, Vol. 100 Issue 10, p1007 

    Reviews the book 'Mercier & Camier,' by Samuel Beckett.

  • Small Cheer from the Old Sod. Updike, John // New Yorker;9/1/1975, Vol. 51 Issue 28, p62 

    This article reviews the books "Mercier and Camier," by Samuel Beckett and "The Poor Mouth: A Bad Story About the Hard Life," by Flann O'Brien, translated by Patrick Power.

  • POROSITIES: Aesthetic Correlations between Gertrude Stein and Samuel Beckett. Nguyen, Tram // Samuel Beckett Today / Aujourd'hui;2013, Vol. 25 Issue 1, p45 

    This paper assesses aesthetic convergences between Stein and Beckett, arguing that the deployment of repetition in both authors works to free language from its bondage to signifier and signified. Through repetitive series and syntactical ambiguity, Stein and Beckett refuse teleological...

  • Beckett's Kinetic Aesthetics. Begam, Richard // Journal of Beckett Studies (Journal of Beckett Studies);Fall2006/Spring2007, Vol. 16 Issue 1/2, p46 

    The article examines the aesthetics in the novel "Murphy," by Irish author and poet Samuel Beckett. The author contends that the work consists a buried subtext, unobserved by critics, that is crucial to determining its larger meaning. It likewise stresses the novel's rejection of the idea that...

  • THE PROCESS OF INDIVIDUATION IN SAMUEL BECKETT'S THE UNNAMABLE. Jamalinesari, Ali // International Journal of Academic Research;Mar2014, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p289 

    In Samuel Beckett's The Unnamable, each character tries to find his self and identity. The Unnamable starts with such questions: "Where now? Who now?" which show the character's loss of identity and the loss of understanding regarding himself. According to Beckett, identity is something which is...

  • EN COMPAGNIE D'UNE MÉTAPHYSIQUE PARODIQUE: Beckett lecteur de Descartes redux. Roesler, Layla M. // Samuel Beckett Today / Aujourd'hui;2012, Vol. 24 Issue 1, p155 

    I argue in this paper for a momentary return to a Cartesian prism, which can help to provide a more complete understanding of the absent first person singular of Compagnie. Beckett, in equating the autobiography of the Method with fiction, dismantles Descartes's cogito to reveal the presence of...

  • INTRODUCTION. Solomon, Philip H. // Life After Birth: Imagery in Samuel Beckett's Trilogy;1975, p13 

    An introduction to the book is presented in which the editor discusses the validity of multiplicity of critical approaches to the writings of Samuel Beckett.

  • 'Last Images': Samuel Beckett's Residual Fiction. Dearlove, J. E. // Journal of Modern Literature;Feb77, Vol. 6 Issue 1, p104 

    Discusses Samuel Beckett's residual fiction. One of Beckett's more difficult works to read; Beckett's method of composition in 'Lessness.'


Read the Article


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

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics