An "Other" Look at William Faulkner's "That Evening Sun."
- "That Evening Sun(g)": Blues Inscribing Black Space in White Stories. Peek, Charles A. // Southern Quarterly;Spring2004, Vol. 42 Issue 3, p130
Presents literary criticism which focuses on the writings of William Faulkner. "That Evening Sun" seems a simple enough story. Faulkner focuses on a moment in the younger Compsons' childhoods when they became intensely interested in the circumstances of their sometime laundry-woman, Nancy...
- "An Older Light Than Ours": Faulkner's Reflections on Race and Racism in Light in August. Cyba, Frank // Aspeers;Apr2008, p97
This article examines William Faulkner's reflections on race and racism in Light in August, by focusing on the crucial role that consciousness and psychology play in the novel for the construction of characters and their view of reality and of themselves. Light in August does not reproduce the...
- Writing Loss in a Racialized Culture: William Faulkner's Jim Crow Childhood. Sensibar, Judith L. // Journal of Aesthetic Education;Spring99, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p55
The article discusses the screen memory of maternal loss in a racialized culture of William Faulkner. Literary and cultural critics typically read Faulknerian themes of loss as a kind of high-modernist ennui and alienation, emptied of any specific cultural content. In 1925, Faulkner recorded a...
- Faulkner's Nancy as `tragic mulatto.' Slabey, Robert M. // Studies in Short Fiction;Summer90, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p409
Presents a review of the story `That Evening Sun,' by William Faulkner. Comments and criticisms regarding the story.
- Faulkner in Context: Seeing "That Evening Sun" Through the Blues. Gartner, Carol B. // Southern Quarterly;Winter1996, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p50
Presents information on the short story 'That Evening Sun,' by William Faulkner. Theme of the short story; Approach of Faulkner in writing the story; Comparison of the story with W.C. Handy's 'St. Louis Blues.'
- Narrating Racial Identity and Transgression in Faulkner's "That Evening Sun." Bollinger, Laurel // College Literature;Spring2012, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p53
A literary criticism of the short story "That Evening Sun" by William Faulkner is presented. Particular attention is paid to the themes of race, identity, and the silencing of black female characters. The concept of Africanist presences in fiction by white writers outline by the author Toni...
- "Seeing" the Old South: The Roots of Racial Violence in Faulkner's "Dry September". Robertson, Alice B. // Eureka Studies in Teaching Short Fiction;Spring2011, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p24
The article presents the author's insights regarding the short story of William Faulkner entitled "Dry September." The author states that in "Dry September," Faulkner demonstrates his strongest depiction of self-perpetuating racial violence cycle in the Southern U.S. It adds that a mob...
- Abstracts. // College Literature;Spring2012, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p148
The article presents abstracts for articles covering literary and film subjects such as the the book "Kim" by Rudyard Kipling, the poem "The Tree" by Randall Jarrell, and the short story "That Evening Sun" by William Faulkner.
- 'Black and Furiour': The Racial Implications of Color in William Faulkner's 'Sanctuary' Brown, Amity J. // Arkansas Review: A Journal of Delta Studies;Apr2002, Vol. 33 Issue 1, p15
Focuses on the racial implication of the book 'Sanctuary' written by William Faulkner. Characterization of gangster Popeye; Ways of the usage of Blackness by Faulkner; Examples of decency in the midst of corruption.