Forster's Imperial Romance: Chivalry, Motherhood, and Questing in A Passage to India
- A Passage To India // Magill Book Reviews;
Set in India in the last decades of the British Raj, this story of an Indian falsely accused of attempting to rape an Englishwoman crystallizes the political, racial, sexual, and philosophical issues raised by the confrontation of West and East.
- Late imperial romance. McClure, John A. // Raritan;Spring91, Vol. 10 Issue 4, p111
Analyzes late imperial romantic literature. Articulation of global limits and resistance to domination; Conventions established in the novels `Heart of Darkness,' by Joseph Conrad and E.M. Forster's`A Passage to India'; Geopolitical theory of romance; Symbiotic relationship between romance and...
- Mass of Madness: Jurisprudence in E. M. Forster's A Passage to India. Mendenhall, Allen // Modernist Cultures;2011, Vol. 6 Issue 2, p315
The article discusses English writer E. M. Forster's scrutiny of Anglo-Indian law in his 1924 novel "A Passage to India." According to the author, Forster's book highlights massive programs of liberal imperialism and humanitarian intervention. He contends that the book subverts a broad range of...
- Re-visioning Intertextualities in R. K. Narayan's Novels: Comparative-Cultural Critique. Patil, Anand Balwant // Labyrinth: An International Refereed Journal of Postmodern Studi;Jul2011, Vol. 2 Issue 3, p9
The concepts of revisiting, redoing, rethinking, re-imagining, re-visioning, rereading, reinterpreting, rewriting etc. imply improvisations or new dimensions added to the earlier knowledge. The wavering loyalties of the colonized reader are not yet theorized in India (see Nancy Hogley). So...
- THE MARABAR CAVES: FACT AND FICTION. Shahane, V. A.; Ash, Lee; Schmitt, Wayland W.; Thompson, Lawrence S. // American Notes & Queries;Sep66, Vol. 5 Issue 1, p3
Discusses a comparative assessment of the geographical, historical and archeological position of the Marabar Caves, a fictitious cave used in the book 'A Passage to India,' by E. M. Forrester. Critical opinion on the function of the caves; Symbolism of the cave; Relevance of the cave to the...
- An Aristotelian Reading of the Feminine Voice-as-Revolution in E. M. Forster's A Passage To India. WALLS, ELIZABETH MACLEOD // Papers on Language & Literature;Winter99, Vol. 35 Issue 1, p56
Explores the testimony of Adela Quested in the novel `A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster. Purpose of using a female voice; How Forster characterized Britain's rule.
- FANTASY, PROPHECY, AND POINT OF VIEW IN A PASSAGE TO INDIA. Naslund, Sena Jeter // Studies in the Novel;Summer75, Vol. 7 Issue 2, p258
Presents a critical analysis of E.M. Forster's novel 'A Passage to India.' Development of prophetic and philosophical ambience of the novel; Importance of fantasy in the novel; Nature of Forster's spiritual vision; Relationship between fantasy and prophecy; Use of ghosts and the name magic in...
- INDIAN CULTURE THROUGH BRITISH EYES. DAUD, ARPITA; DAUD, ANJALI // Indian Streams Research Journal;May2013, Vol. 3 Issue 4, Special section p1
Representation of Indian Culture by the British Eye through literature, "A Passage To India" by E.M. Forster is the best example of it. The title itself is symbolic- "Passage" is symbolic of "link" or "connection", so by giving the title "A Passage to India", E.M. Forster advocates for a link or...
- Hindu Avatars, Moslem Martyrs, and Primitive Dying Gods in E. M. Forster's A Passage to India. Phillips, K.J. // Journal of Modern Literature;Summer88, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p121
Presents a critical analysis of the book 'A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster. Highlights of the Krishna and Husain diety in the context of the literature; Religious ceremonies depicted in the book; Description of the literary attitude of Forster in writing the book.