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DescriptionThe essays in this volume address William Faulkner and the issue of race. Faulkner resolutely has probed the deeply repressed psychological dimensions of race, asking in novel after novel the perplexing question: what does blackness signify in a predominantly white society? However, Faulkner's public statements on the subject of race have sometimes seemed less than fully enlightened, and some of his black characters, especially in the early fiction, seem to conform to white stereotypical notions of what black men and women are like. These essays, originally presented by Faulkner scholars, black and white, male and female, at the 1986 Faulkner and Yoknapatawpha Conference, the thirteenth in a series of conferences held on the Oxford campus of the University of Mississippi, explore the relationship between Faulkner and race.
With essays byEric J. SundquistCraig WernerBlyden JacksonThadious DavisPamela J. RhodesWalter TaylorNoel PolkJames A. SneadPhilip M. WeinsteinLothar HoumlnnighausenFrederick R. KarlHoke PerkinsSergei ChakovskyMichael GrimwoodKarl F. Zender
University Press of Mississippi
30 June 2007
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