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Literature and the Crime Against Nature From Homer to Hughes by Keith Sagar

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Published by Chaucer Press .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Literary studies: general,
  • Literature (Specific Aspects),
  • Literary Criticism,
  • Literature - Classics / Criticism,
  • Regional, Ethnic, Genre, Specific Subject,
  • Nature / Essays,
  • General,
  • Conservation of natural resources in literature,
  • Nature in literature,
  • Philosophy of nature in literature

Book details:

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages397
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL8771788M
ISBN 101904449476
ISBN 109781904449478

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  Keith Sagar offers "holisitic" readings of the canon in his thought-provoking survey, Literature and the Crime Against Nature. If only there was a Author: Jonathan Bate. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sagar, Keith M. Literature and the crime against nature. London: Chaucer, © (OCoLC) Material Type. Literature and the Crime Against Nature is pervaded with urgency and vitality, and as such is a massively healthy alternative to the narrow insularity of most contemporary literary criticism. Above all, the book is a wake up call, a reminder that human beings cannot be separated from nature, and that if we do completely lose our connection to.   The thesis of Sagar's "Literature and the Crime Against Nature" is that literature through the language of the imagination has a crucial contribution to make in freeing us from self-limiting "bonds and divisions," and connecting "all the severed halves - inner and outer, self and other, male and female, life and death, man and Nature," allowing us to reaffirm our /5(4).

  This is a book about injustice, and she tells it from the heart. The real crime against nature is that she, and many women like her, lost children. A woman, a In the late 's/early '80's, the author was deemed unfit to be a mother and lost custody of her two young sons The only charge against her was being a lesbian, but under law, a woman /5. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle . À rebours (French pronunciation: [a ʁ(ə).buʁ]; translated Against Nature or Against the Grain) is a novel by the French writer Joris-Karl narrative centers on a single character: Jean des Esseintes, an eccentric, reclusive, ailing last scion of an aristocratic family, Des Esseintes loathes nineteenth century bourgeois society and tries to retreat into an ideal Author: Joris-Karl Huysmans. The first and most enduring award for GLBT books is the Stonewall Book Awards, sponsored by the American Library Association's Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender Round Table. Since Isabel Miller's Patience and Sarah received the first award in , many other books have been honored for exceptional merit relating to the gay/lesbian.

The Way Through the Woods involves a search for a beautiful young Swedish woman who went missing a year earlier. An anonymous riddle, in the form of a five-stanza poem, is sent to the police and the case is reopened. The police ask The Times for help with the poem, as Inspector Morse and Sergeant Lewis are put in charge of the new investigation.   Consequently, crime literature in particular provides readers with a snapshot of prevailing attitudes about the nature of justice in a society and the basic fears about crime that threaten its collective understand crime fiction from a cultural studies perspective, it is necessary to develop a broader understanding of the larger Author: Deborah Henderson.   Jacoby, Karl. Crimes Against Nature: Squatters, Poachers, Thieves, and the Hidden History of American Conservationism. Berkeley: University of California Press, While most environmental history tends to focus on the positive results of efforts to protect nature, Karl Jacoby’s book, Crimes Against Nature: Squatters, Poachers, Thieves, and the Hidden .   In this article, Meyer's first “nature-oriented” novel, the crime thriller, Blood safari (), is analysed. The main question asked is whether South African crime fiction deploys ecocritical discourse for mercenary reasons or whether its engagement with environmental issues constitutes a bona fide sub-category of ecocritical by: 4.