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LITERARY CRITICISM - Asian American
 
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  12345   [NEXT > >] Displaying 1 to 15 of 185
By Rachel Militello
This book will take you on a journey into the trials and tribulations of a young woman who lost herself in a fog of darkness. A time when being alive was the bravest thing she could do.
FORMAT: E-Book
OUR PRICE:
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By Rachel Militello
This book will take you on a journey into the trials and tribulations of a young woman who lost herself in a fog of darkness. A time when being alive was the bravest thing she could do.
FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
$24.99
By Rachel Militello
This book will take you on a journey into the trials and tribulations of a young woman who lost herself in a fog of darkness. A time when being alive was the bravest thing she could do.
FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$15.99
By Zackery Brown

Mankind is threatened with extinction as superhuman beings known as primal aspects make it their goal to overthrow humanity. Led by an immensely powerful leader, human kind's only hope for survival is resting on the return of an even greater power; a legend unseen for countless centuries. Twelve-year-old Naster Borew's town is destroyed in the wake of the upheaval brought on by the primal aspects. Separated from his loved ones, Naster must embark on a journey to find his friends, family, and the only hope to stop the rampage that will bring humanity to its knees.


FORMAT: E-Book
OUR PRICE:
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By Zackery Brown

Mankind is threatened with extinction as superhuman beings known as primal aspects make it their goal to overthrow humanity. Led by an immensely powerful leader, human kind's only hope for survival is resting on the return of an even greater power; a legend unseen for countless centuries. Twelve-year-old Naster Borew's town is destroyed in the wake of the upheaval brought on by the primal aspects. Separated from his loved ones, Naster must embark on a journey to find his friends, family, and the only hope to stop the rampage that will bring humanity to its knees.


FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
$28.99
By Zackery Brown

Mankind is threatened with extinction as superhuman beings known as primal aspects make it their goal to overthrow humanity. Led by an immensely powerful leader, human kind's only hope for survival is resting on the return of an even greater power; a legend unseen for countless centuries. Twelve-year-old Naster Borew's town is destroyed in the wake of the upheaval brought on by the primal aspects. Separated from his loved ones, Naster must embark on a journey to find his friends, family, and the only hope to stop the rampage that will bring humanity to its knees.


FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$19.99
By Mark Edwards
coming soon
FORMAT: E-Book
OUR PRICE:
$3.99
By Mark Edwards
book description coming soon
FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$19.99
By Mark Edwards
book description coming soon
FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
$29.99
By Bernard Botes Kr ger

"Today's fiction is increasingly populated by multilingual urban societies in all their rich cultural variety," contends Bernard Botes Krüger, making a persuasive case that "readers need to 'hear' authentic sounding dialogue from the mouths of foreign-language characters-something which mere translations into standard English can never adequately accomplish." The concept of foreign-language dialogue in fiction is not new; many accomplished authors of the past have used a variety of subtle techniques to help their readers understand instances of 'foreign' dialogue. However, those techinues have never been thoroughly isolated and examined-until now. Using Britain's 'Colonial Era' literature as a starting point in this work, the author discusses and systematically catagorizes every type of 'device' used in the past, assembling in the process a veritible toolbox of techniques which aspiring writers can implement to enrich their multilingual dialogue.


FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$19.99
By Bernard Botes Kr ger

"Today's fiction is increasingly populated by multilingual urban societies in all their rich cultural variety," contends Bernard Botes Krüger, making a persuasive case that "readers need to 'hear' authentic sounding dialogue from the mouths of foreign-language characters-something which mere translations into standard English can never adequately accomplish." The concept of foreign-language dialogue in fiction is not new; many accomplished authors of the past have used a variety of subtle techniques to help their readers understand instances of 'foreign' dialogue. However, those techinues have never been thoroughly isolated and examined-until now. Using Britain's 'Colonial Era' literature as a starting point in this work, the author discusses and systematically catagorizes every type of 'device' used in the past, assembling in the process a veritible toolbox of techniques which aspiring writers can implement to enrich their multilingual dialogue.


FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
$29.99
By Bernard Botes Kr ger

"Today's fiction is increasingly populated by multilingual urban societies in all their rich cultural variety," contends Bernard Botes Krüger, making a persuasive case that "readers need to 'hear' authentic sounding dialogue from the mouths of foreign-language characters-something which mere translations into standard English can never adequately accomplish." The concept of foreign-language dialogue in fiction is not new; many accomplished authors of the past have used a variety of subtle techniques to help their readers understand instances of 'foreign' dialogue. However, those techinues have never been thoroughly isolated and examined-until now. Using Britain's 'Colonial Era' literature as a starting point in this work, the author discusses and systematically catagorizes every type of 'device' used in the past, assembling in the process a veritible toolbox of techniques which aspiring writers can implement to enrich their multilingual dialogue.


FORMAT: E-Book
OUR PRICE:
$3.99
By Margaret J. Howell
The winning contestants on University Challenge could not identify lines from one of the best-known English poems, Keats’ “Ode to Autumn”, and seemed unconcerned about their ignorance. This book provides an engaging retrospect for readers who have forgotten, or who have never had much chance to study, their own literature and history. In presenting a kind of cross-section of this abundant inheritance, it supplies ample selective quotes, and suggests an antidote to the strange sickness of modernity, which seems to have forgotten that memory is the mother of the muses. Literature, one of the bulwarks of defence against unwarranted authority, has been attacked, distorted, and eliminated from curricula because its traditional teachings, handed on for generations, oppose a determined modernist agenda. The age demands conformity ; the poets are independent. The traditional writings banished from shelves and the popular imagination educate the soul, inculcating such qualities as fortitude, one of the forgotten virtues. Criticism of and from the media, the self-appointed commentators who make up the narratives of the day, has been undertaken by analysts as diverse as Noam Chomsky and William Buckley. Some of their works are listed in the bibliography. Myths and heroic tales that inform western literature and adjust our perspective come principally from the Greeks, especially from Homer, and from Vergil, who told the great tale of Troy that fulfilled the dreams of Rome. Homer delighted in the natural world, in beautifully made arms, cups, tapestries, all bathed in a pitiless light. The old Anglo Saxon poets who also wrote in the epic tradition felt particularly the mightiness of evil, the transience of life, and the power of the word to shape the world, and to hold themselves in remembrance. The Middle Ages achieved the greatest dream of all, uniting the mythical with the practical, painting great panoramas of life, meditating upon the unseen, and the Elizabethan age rediscovered heroism and the power of personality. After the free discourse and argument of the seventeenth century, with its resulting wars and fragmentation, a more cohesive nation emerged, one that came to believe in reason and man’s own mind ; while the Romantic poets who followed show, sometimes disastrously, the wildness of individualism, of diversity apart from social integration and a common faith. The long Victorian afternoon and golden evening of the nineteenth century saw an expansion of these tendencies and a renewing of faith, but there has been no significant new development from the revolution and romanticism of a century earlier. Rather the movement has played itself out with post modernism.
FORMAT: Softcover
OUR PRICE:
$23.99
By Margaret J. Howell
The winning contestants on University Challenge could not identify lines from one of the best-known English poems, Keats’ “Ode to Autumn”, and seemed unconcerned about their ignorance. This book provides an engaging retrospect for readers who have forgotten, or who have never had much chance to study, their own literature and history. In presenting a kind of cross-section of this abundant inheritance, it supplies ample selective quotes, and suggests an antidote to the strange sickness of modernity, which seems to have forgotten that memory is the mother of the muses. Literature, one of the bulwarks of defence against unwarranted authority, has been attacked, distorted, and eliminated from curricula because its traditional teachings, handed on for generations, oppose a determined modernist agenda. The age demands conformity ; the poets are independent. The traditional writings banished from shelves and the popular imagination educate the soul, inculcating such qualities as fortitude, one of the forgotten virtues. Criticism of and from the media, the self-appointed commentators who make up the narratives of the day, has been undertaken by analysts as diverse as Noam Chomsky and William Buckley. Some of their works are listed in the bibliography. Myths and heroic tales that inform western literature and adjust our perspective come principally from the Greeks, especially from Homer, and from Vergil, who told the great tale of Troy that fulfilled the dreams of Rome. Homer delighted in the natural world, in beautifully made arms, cups, tapestries, all bathed in a pitiless light. The old Anglo Saxon poets who also wrote in the epic tradition felt particularly the mightiness of evil, the transience of life, and the power of the word to shape the world, and to hold themselves in remembrance. The Middle Ages achieved the greatest dream of all, uniting the mythical with the practical, painting great panoramas of life, meditating upon the unseen, and the Elizabethan age rediscovered heroism and the power of personality. After the free discourse and argument of the seventeenth century, with its resulting wars and fragmentation, a more cohesive nation emerged, one that came to believe in reason and man’s own mind ; while the Romantic poets who followed show, sometimes disastrously, the wildness of individualism, of diversity apart from social integration and a common faith. The long Victorian afternoon and golden evening of the nineteenth century saw an expansion of these tendencies and a renewing of faith, but there has been no significant new development from the revolution and romanticism of a century earlier. Rather the movement has played itself out with post modernism.
FORMAT: Hardcover
OUR PRICE:
$34.99
By Margaret J. Howell
The winning contestants on University Challenge could not identify lines from one of the best-known English poems, Keats’ “Ode to Autumn”, and seemed unconcerned about their ignorance. This book provides an engaging retrospect for readers who have forgotten, or who have never had much chance to study, their own literature and history. In presenting a kind of cross-section of this abundant inheritance, it supplies ample selective quotes, and suggests an antidote to the strange sickness of modernity, which seems to have forgotten that memory is the mother of the muses. Literature, one of the bulwarks of defence against unwarranted authority, has been attacked, distorted, and eliminated from curricula because its traditional teachings, handed on for generations, oppose a determined modernist agenda. The age demands conformity ; the poets are independent. The traditional writings banished from shelves and the popular imagination educate the soul, inculcating such qualities as fortitude, one of the forgotten virtues. Criticism of and from the media, the self-appointed commentators who make up the narratives of the day, has been undertaken by analysts as diverse as Noam Chomsky and William Buckley. Some of their works are listed in the bibliography. Myths and heroic tales that inform western literature and adjust our perspective come principally from the Greeks, especially from Homer, and from Vergil, who told the great tale of Troy that fulfilled the dreams of Rome. Homer delighted in the natural world, in beautifully made arms, cups, tapestries, all bathed in a pitiless light. The old Anglo Saxon poets who also wrote in the epic tradition felt particularly the mightiness of evil, the transience of life, and the power of the word to shape the world, and to hold themselves in remembrance. The Middle Ages achieved the greatest dream of all, uniting the mythical with the practical, painting great panoramas of life, meditating upon the unseen, and the Elizabethan age rediscovered heroism and the power of personality. After the free discourse and argument of the seventeenth century, with its resulting wars and fragmentation, a more cohesive nation emerged, one that came to believe in reason and man’s own mind ; while the Romantic poets who followed show, sometimes disastrously, the wildness of individualism, of diversity apart from social integration and a common faith. The long Victorian afternoon and golden evening of the nineteenth century saw an expansion of these tendencies and a renewing of faith, but there has been no significant new development from the revolution and romanticism of a century earlier. Rather the movement has played itself out with post modernism.
FORMAT: E-Book
OUR PRICE:
$3.99
  12345   [NEXT > >] Displaying 1 to 15 of 185