Citations with the tag: PASSAGE to India, A (Book)
Results 1 - 50
- 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.
- Forster's Imperial Romance: Chivalry, Motherhood, and Questing in A Passage to India.
Davidis, Maria M. // Journal of Modern Literature; Winter99/2000, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p259
Presents a literary analysis of the novel 'A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster. Characterization of the protagonist; Representation of the Anglo-Indian community; Symbolism of imperial questing; Interpretations of chivalry; Association between the idea of the New Woman and motherhood.
- 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...
- A Passage to India and The Manuscripts of A Passage to India (Book).
Fleishman, Avrom // Studies in the Novel; Fall80, Vol. 12 Issue 3, p260
Reviews the book 'A Passage to India and the Manuscripts of A Passage to India, Vols.6 and 6a of The Abinger Edition of E.M. Forster,' edited by Oliver Stallybrass.
- Under the rules of time: Story and plot in E.M. Forster's A Passage to India.
Italia, Paul G. // English Language Notes; Mar1990, Vol. 27 Issue 3, p58
Examines the book `A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster. Forster's definition of story; Characters of the novel; Forster's use of the word accident to describe the casualty that constitutes an ordinary experience of time.
- 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.
- The De-Composition of Writing in "A Passage to India."
Jackson, Tony E. // Journal of Modern Literature; Spring2006, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p1
This essay demonstrates how theories of writing considered as an invented technology can open new interpretive doors into the study of literature. First I briefly explain the effects and consequences of the technology of writing in relation to speech, the primary effect being the disembodiment...
- Reading India: E.M. Forster and the politics of interpretation.
Armstrong, Paul B. // Twentieth Century Literature; Winter92, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p365
Discusses political criticism of E.M. Forster and his book `A Passage to India'. Novelist's resolute defense of liberalism; Conflict of interpretations as a conflict of cultures; Central dilemma of political life; Lionel Trilling's assessment of Forster; Sustaining the contradictory attitude of...
- Materiality and Mystification in A Passage to India.
Parry, Benita // Novel: A Forum on Fiction; Spring98, Vol. 31 Issue 2, p174
Look at the novel `A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster. Language used in the novel; Information on the novel's heterodox version of life and politics.
- Forster Theorized.
Stape, J. H. // English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920; 1995, Vol. 38 Issue 4, p523
Reviews the book "A Passage to India," edited by Tony Davies and Nigel Woods.
- ON INTERPRETING LITERATURE.
Giffin, Michael // Quadrant Magazine; Jan2008, Vol. 52 Issue 1/2, p90
A literary criticism of the book "A Passage to India," by Edward Morgan Forster is presented. It explores how the author represents Christianity and Islam and Hinduism in the novel as well as the Enlightenment and the examination of the Enlightenment. It outlines the post-metaphysical characters...
- On the Bookshelf.
Giffin, Michael // Vocabula Review; Jan2002, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p1
The article reviews the book "A Passage to India," by E. M. Forster.
- Investigation of the Colonial Identities: A Postcolonial Reading of E.M. Foster's Novel 'A Passage to India'.
Asmat, Uzma; Hayat, Mazhar; Qasim, Khamsa // Kashmir Journal of Language Research; 2012, Vol. 15 Issue 2, p41
The research attempts to navigate the dominant ideologies, the mechanism of their construction and 'the processes' which create ideological climate for constituting imaginary and discursive identities in the fabric of colonial discourse of the novel 'A Passage to India' The reading of the novel...
- A PASSAGE TO INDIA: THE COLONIAL DISCOURSE AND THE REPRESENTATION OF INDIA AND INDIANS AS STEREOTYPES.
Jajja, Mohammad Ayub // Gomal University Journal of Research; Jun2013, Vol. 29 Issue 1, p38
The representation of the colonized cultures and societies by the colonialists has been a subject of immense importance, both to colonialist and postcolonial critics and writers. The colonialist discourses and writings tend to project the Europeans and the European cultures as normative...
- JÃ©ja lu: Forster's Self--echoes in A Passage to India.
Irwin, Archibald E. // Journal of Modern Literature; Sep79, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p456
Focuses on the novel 'A Passage to India,' by E. M. Forster. Themes, situations and characters from his previous works which have been repeated in the novel; Characters of the novel; Examination of the elements of the nonfiction of Forster which went directly into the formation of the novel.
- 'God si Love': On an Unpublished Forster Letter and the Ironic Use of Myth in A Passage to India.
Selig, Robert L. // Journal of Modern Literature; Sep79, Vol. 7 Issue 3, p471
Discusses the comments of novelist E. M. Forster on the mythic interpretation of his novel 'A Passage to India.' Context of the letter of Forster which presented his comments; Implications of his comments on the criticism of his novel; Mythic critic of Forster.
- India through British Eyes in E. M. Forster's "A Passage to India.".
KUNDU, Rama // Man & the Word / Zmogus ir zodis; 2008, Vol. 10 Issue 2, p32
India and Indians -- especially after 1857, the first wide-spread uprising in India against the foreign rulers, -- came to be increasingly envisioned by the British in terms of a combination of lure and threat. The British writer was willy-nilly part of an imperial society, and the vast empire...
- EMPTYING AND FILLING ALONG THE EXISTENTIAL COIL IN A PASSAGE TO INDIA.
D'Cruz, Doreen // Studies in the Novel; Summer86, Vol. 18 Issue 2, p193
Analyzes E.M. Forster's 'A Passage to India,' developed upon a vision that encompasses two opposing verities of being and non-being. Theme of the novel; Depiction of contradictory visions of absolute void and absolute one in the fiction; Symbolic usage of caves in the novel.
- Muslim and Mosque in Postcolonial Text.
Areqi, Rashad Mohammad Moqbel Al; Bahji, Hussein Saleh Al // English Language & Literature Studies; Mar2014, Vol. 4 Issue 1, p54
The article explores the image of the Muslim and the mosque in postcolonial literary texts. E. M. Forester's A Passage to India is taken as an example of the postcolonial text which will be traced to recognize how the western novelist portrays the Muslim's life and how he has shaped the...
- A Passage to India (Book).
Lovett, Robert Morss // New Republic; 8/27/24, Vol. 40 Issue 508, p393
Reviews the book "A Passage to India," by E.M. Forster.
- Audio reviews.
Dudley, James L. // Library Journal; 11/1/1994, Vol. 119 Issue 18, p126
Reviews the sound recording `A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster , read by Sam Dastor.
- Apropos of nothing: Chance and narrative in Forster's A Passage to India.
Monk, Leland // Studies in the Novel; Winter94, Vol. 26 Issue 4, p392
Examines three narrative modes used by E.M. Forster in his novel `A Passage to India' in relation to the three areas of Indian culture. `Mosque' section's use of Moslem ideas of friendship and connections between the English and the Indians in the novel; `Caves' section's conveyance of nothing;...
- `The common Iora' in A Passage to India.
Das, Prasanta // Notes & Queries; Mar96, Vol. 43 Issue 1, p54
Reports that in `A Passage to India,' the Abinger edition incorporates the author's notes which E.M. Forster added to the Everyman edition of the novel. Identification of one of the notes; Reference to Forster's description not supporting his identification; Excerpts from `A Passage to India';...
- Forster's use of names in A Passage to India.
Doloff, Steven // English Language Notes; Jun91, Vol. 28 Issue 4, p61
Focuses on E.M. Forster's use of names in `A Passage to India.' Forster's inclination to use Latin homophones for major themes or symbols in his stories; Assessment of the character of Mrs. Moore and Professor Godbole.
- LANGUAGE, TRUTH, AND LOGIC IN E. M. FORSTER'S PASSAGE TO INDIA.
Brock, Gary // Studies in the Novel; Summer78, Vol. 10 Issue 2, p251
Discusses E.M. Forster's novel 'A Passage to India.' Life in India; Plot of the novel; Characters.
- Give and Take.
Srinivasan, Ragini Tharoor // India Currents; Aug2011, Vol. 25 Issue 5, p7
The article offers the author's views regarding hospitality and the conventions of giving and receiving. It notes that the true giving means giving without the expectation of receiving and some givers do not wish to be recognized for what they have given. It reflects on the novel "A Passage to...
J.B.S. // Gramophone; Jan97, Vol. 74 Issue 884, p124
Reviews the audiobook `A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster.
- Along the Grand Trunk Road: The Photography of Raghubir Singh.
Chandrasekhar, Chaya // ASIANetwork Exchange; Spring2013, Vol. 20 Issue 2, p1
For more than two millennia, the historic Grand Trunk Road, the busy thoroughfare that extends some 1500 miles through north India and Pakistan, served as the main artery of South Asia. It was also the gateway through which waves of immigrants, travelers, and invaders entered the subcontinent....
- The Untold Want: Representation and Transformation Echoes of Walt Whitman's"Passage to India" in "Now, Voyager."
Ely, M. Lynda // Literature Film Quarterly; 2001, Vol. 29 Issue 1, p43
Examines how public perceptions are shaped by poetic language of Walt Whitman's couplet in the `Passage to India' book. Analysis of the phrase `untold want' from the couplet; How these alphabetic texts are transformed into cinematic images in 1942; Analysis of Whitman's transformative poetic...
- FORSTER'S EXPLORATIONS.
Ruderman, Judith // Studies in the Novel; Winter80, Vol. 12 Issue 4, p375
Discusses two books on author E.M. Forster 'A Passage to India,' by Robin Lewis and 'The Elusive Forster,' by John Beer. Emphasis on Forster's fascination with Indian culture in the books; Portrayal of Forster's personal relationships in the books; Reflection of Forster's relationship with...
- Bearing the White Man's Burden: Misrecognition and Cultural Difference in E. M. Forster's A Passage to India.
Christensen, Timothy // Novel: A Forum on Fiction; Spring2006, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p155
The article presents a critical examination of E. M. Forster's novel "A Passage to India," in relation to the portrayal of English imperialism and ethnic representation. The author relates several common interpretations of political or ontological arguments regarding ethnic differentiation in...
- E. M. Forster and "The Part of the Mind That Seldom Speaks": Mysticism, Mythopoeia and Irony in "A Passage to India."
Roeschlein, Michael // Religion & Literature; Spring2004, Vol. 36 Issue 1, p67
Examines the religious issues in E. M. Forster's book "A Passage to India." Forster's employment of the techniques of irony and paradox is an effort to sound out idols. Forster's critiques of human religiousness which most frequently have a double edge and turn back upon themselves and the...
- Stopping at the Stone: Rethinking Belief (and Non-Belief) in Modernism Via "A Passage to India."
Woelfel, Craig Bradshaw // Twentieth Century Literature; Spring2012, Vol. 58 Issue 1, p26
An essay is presented which focuses on author E. M. Forster and his book "A Passage to India." According to Forster's 1959 account, he lost his faith quickly and quietly over the course of his early years at King's College, Cambridge, England. He underwent four visionary experiences between 1902...
- ONLY CONNECT.
Grimshaw, Charlotte // Metro (NZ); Mar2010, Issue 341, p22
The article focuses on the book "A Passage to India," by Edward Morgan Forster, depicting a culture in the grip of imperialism, and discusses the participation of New Zealand in the U.S.-led War on Terror in Afghanistan. It discusses the implications of the aggressive imperialism, and states...
- TWO COLLECTIONS ON FORSTER.
Page, Norman // English Literature in Transition, 1880-1920; 1987, Vol. 30 Issue 1, p92
Reviews two books about E. M. Forster. "Critical Essays on E. M. Forster," edited by Alan Wilde; "A Passage to India," edited by John Beer.
- Separateness and Connection: An Interpretation of A Passage to India.
SUN Fang // Cross-Cultural Communication; 12/31/2013, Vol. 9 Issue 6, p61
"Separateness" is a major problem that concerns Forster. It is throughout his two classics Howard Ends and A Passage to India and especially the latter one. Man's isolation from man, from God and from himself, is tragic and inevitable. Thus how to "connect" men and themselves is also what...
- Rudeness, Race, Racism and Racialism in E.M. Forster's "A Passage to India.".
Yousafzai, Gulzar Jalal; Khan, Qabil // Dialogue (Pakistan); Jan2011, Vol. 6 Issue 1, p72
India and Indians, after 1857, came into the clutches of British rulers. The disgusting attitude of the rulers, and the hatred of the Indians, was the core cause of the tension in India. Hostile relations between various communities made the social life very miserable. The violation of human...
- Postcolonial-Feminist elements in E. M. Forster's A Passage to India.
Tavassoli, Sarah; Mirzapour, Narges // Khazar Journal of Humanities & Social Sciences; 2014, Vol. 17 Issue 3, p68
Postcolonial feminism, also labeled third-world feminism, is an innovative approach, depicting the way women of colonized countries suffer from double colonization: native patriarchies and imperial ideology. While Western feminism focuses on gender discrimination, postcolonial feminism tries to...
- A Passage to India.
Colmer, John // Modern Language Review; Apr1981, Vol. 76 Issue 2, p452
Reviews the book "A Passage to India," by E.M. Forster.
- Periphrasis, Power, and Rape in A Passage to India.
Silver, Brenda R. // Novel: A Forum on Fiction; Fall1988, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p86
Looks at the association between periphrasis, power and rape that structures both linguistic and social relations in the novel "A Passage to India," by E. M. Forster. Description of the scenes when the main character Adela Quested is revealing the attempted rape on her by the Indian doctor...
- Freedom, uncertainty, and diversity: A Passage to India as a critique of imperialist law.
Dolin, Kieran // Texas Studies in Literature & Language; Fall94, Vol. 36 Issue 3, p328
Asserts that the book `A Passage to India,' by E.M. Forster can be viewed as a critique of Indian law. Focus on liberalism in the novel; Analysis of the characters in the novel; Meaning of `nomos' and its significance in the novel.
- E. M. FORSTER.
Dolin, Kieran // Research Guide to Biography & Criticism; 1990, Vol. 4, p190
The article focuses on selected criticism of the works by novelist E. M. Forster. A Passage to India: Essays in Interpretation, edited by John Beer is a collection of essays that accurately presents the changing emphasis in Forster studies since similar collections appeared in 1970. The...
- Dear Masood.
GALGUT, DAMON // Brick: A Literary Journal; Summer2014, Issue 933, p92
The article highlights the career of novelist E. M. Forster, his book "A Passage to India,"and his visit to India in 1913 and 1922. Topics discussed include Forster's first meeting with Aligarth Muslim University Vice-Chancellor Syed Ross Masood in November 1906, some of Forster's novels between...
- Novelist E.M. Forster.
GALGUT, DAMON // Commentary; Sep85, Vol. 80 Issue 3, p48
The article discusses the works of the English novelist E. M. Forster, author of the 1924 novel "A Passage to India." Topics addressed include a profile of Forster's personal views regarding social and religious issues, the author's personal background, and his literary expression of the...
- Language and Power.
Bruns, Gerald L. // Chicago Review; Spring1984, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p27
This article focuses on language and power. A good way to begin thinking about language and power is with Maurice Blanchot's essay, "LittÃ© rature et le droit Ã Ia mort" (1949). What is valuable here is that Blanchot understands language not only analytically, in the manner of grammarians...
- ON MISS QUESTED'S GIVEN NAME, IN E. M. FORSTER'S A PASSAGE TO INDIA.
Italia, Paul G. // English Language Notes; Dec73, Vol. 11 Issue 2, p118
The article examines the use of the name Adela Quested by English author E. M. Forster in his novel "A Passage to India." The manner in which Forster described the mental state of Adela Quested can be found in the figurative use of the adjective "addle-brain," which can mean muddled or idle. It...
- Daphne in India, Catherine in France. .
Bliven, Naomi // New Yorker; 7/2/1966, Vol. 42 Issue 19, p66
The article reviews several books about history including "A Passage to India," by E. M. Forster, "The Jewel in the Crown," by Paul Scott, and "The Opoponax," by Monique Wittig.