Beastly Desire: Human/Animal Interactions in Lawrence's Women in Love
- D. H. Lawrence (in Women in Love) on the Desire for Difference and â€˜the Facism in US Allâ€™. Watson, G. // Cambridge Quarterly;1997, Vol. XXVI Issue 2, p140
A literary criticism of the book "Women in Love" by D. H. Lawrence is presented. It outlines the characters and explores the symbolic significance of these characters in the book. It examines fascism in the book and talks about the desire for difference of the characters in the book. An overview...
- D. H. Lawrence and the Technological Image: Modernism, Reference, and Abstraction in "Women in Love." Wollaeger, Mark // English Language Notes;Spring/Summer2013, Vol. 51 Issue 1, p75
A literary criticism is presented on the novel "Women in Love" by D. H. Lawrence, focusing on the relationship between modernism and romanticism in the book and issues such as reference, abstraction, and intertextuality. Characters such as Loerke and Gerald in the book, references to Lawrence's...
- The Significance of Miss "Dawington" in "Women in Love." Rodden, John // South Carolina Review;Spring2010, Vol. 42 Issue 2, p152
Presents literary criticism on the character of Minette Darrington in the novel "Women in Love" by D. H. Lawrence. The author asserts that Darrington's character, while only present within the narrative for a short span, epitomizes multiple themes of the work. Thematic connections are offered...
- D. H. Lawrence and the Flight From History. Bell, Millicent // Sewanee Review;Fall98, Vol. 106 Issue 4, p604
Focuses on the historical literary gesture dramatized in D. H. Lawrence's novel `Women in Love.' Comments on the presentation of Rupert Birkin, the chief character; Experiences of Lawrence reflected in the novel.
- The art of leaping: Metaphor unbound in D.H. Lawrence's Women in Love. Doherty, Gerald // Style;Spring92, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p50
Discourses on the use of the metaphor of the leap in writer D.H. Lawrence's book entitled `Women in Love.' Exploitation of metaphorical processes that assimilate alien ideas and make them familiar; Version of the leap that entails shift from speech to utterance.
- Linguistic incantation and parody in Women in Love. Stewart, Jack // Style;Spring96, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p95
Discusses how D.H. Lawrence shapes dialogues, actions, and movements of consciousness that constitute characters in `Women in Love' through the polyphonic use of language. Monosyllabic key words and pleonastic phrasing; Creation of a gap between language and being; Process of `linguistic...
- Staging the gaze in D.H. Lawrence's Women in Love. Ingersoll, Earl // Studies in the Novel;Fall94, Vol. 26 Issue 3, p268
Focuses on D.H. Lawrence's fifth novel `Women in Love.' Elements of narrative structure; Lawrence's development of characters within the framework of references to eyes and seeing; Contrast between conventional and more complicated expressions of visual exchange; Description of characters'...
- "There will be a new embodiment, in a new way": Alternative Posthumanisms in "Women in Love." Wendel, Deanna // Journal of Modern Literature;Spring2013, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p120
This essay places "Women in Love" in dialogue with posthumanism in order to understand what kind of a nonhuman world the novel might be imagining when Rupert Birkin declares that "humanity is a dead letter," and when characters alternately degrade and idealize what they identify as the inhuman,...
- The name `Minette' in Women in Love. Carpenter, Lucas // English Language Notes;Sep94, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p70
Discusses the origin of the name Minette in D.H. Lawrence's book `Women in Love.' Inspiration for the character; Reason for the change in the name of the characters; Importance of the changes.