Sex and violence in the Canadian novel: The ancestral present download epub
by John George Moss
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John Errington Moss (born February 7, 1940) is a Canadian author. Fiction and wrote his first critical book, Patterns of Isolation (McClelland and Stewart, 1974). The Ancestral Present: Sex and Violence in the Canadian Novel. Patterns of Isolation. Notable for the Quin and Morgan novels that he began after teaching for many years at the University of Ottawa, he has lectured on Canadian literature in Europe, the United States, Japan, Greenland, and the Canary Islands. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada. In 1965 he married Virginia Lavin and they had two children, Julia Clare Zillah and Laura Frances Errington.
Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem. Sex And Violence In The Canadian Novel: The Ancestral Present. by. John George Moss.
the ancestral present. Canadian fiction, Sex in literature, History and criticism, Violence in literature. There's no description for this book yet. Published 1977 by McClelland and Stewart in Toronto.
326p large paperback, bibliography, index, cover a little creased, otherwise very good.
Select Format: Paperback. 326p large paperback, bibliography, index, cover a little creased, otherwise very good. ISBN13:9780771065637. Release Date:January 1977.
by. Moss, John George, 1940-. Includes bibliographical references. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; toronto.
The Ancestral Present: Sex and Violence in the Canadian Novel. Canada and the Idea of North. Lorrie Graham and Tim Wilson.
Among his most influential books are Patterns of Isolation (1974), A Reader's Guide to the Canadian Novel (1981; rpt 1987), Enduring Dreams (1994), The Paradox of Meaning (1999), and Being Fiction (2001).
It was in Africa that Laurence wrote her first book, A Tree for Poverty, which was a translation of Somali poetry and stories.
Все результаты Поиска книг Google Об авторе (1993). It was in Africa that Laurence wrote her first book, A Tree for Poverty, which was a translation of Somali poetry and stories. She also wrote about her experiences in Somaliland in a travel memoir, The Prophet's Camel Bell, and used Africa as a setting for her first fictional work, a novel called This Side Jordan, and a collection of short stories, The Tomorrow Tamers. This Side Jordan received the 1961 Beta Sigma Phi Award for the best first novel by a Canadian.