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Affect and American Literature in the Age of Neoliberalism
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Ahern, Stephen 2019. Affect Theory and Literary Critical Practice. p. 1.

    Crosthwaite, Paul Knight, Peter and Marsh, Nicky 2018. 3Economic Criticism. The Year's Work in Critical and Cultural Theory, Vol. 26, Issue. 1, p. 44.

    Millen, Alex 2018. Affective Fictions: George Saunders and the Wonderful-Sounding Words of Neoliberalism. Critique: Studies in Contemporary Fiction, Vol. 59, Issue. 2, p. 127.

    Weinstein, Cindy 2018. A Question of Time.

    Lähdesmäki, Tuuli 2017. Politics of affect in the EU heritage policy discourse: an analysis of promotional videos of sites awarded with the European Heritage Label. International Journal of Heritage Studies, Vol. 23, Issue. 8, p. 709.

    Mummery, Jane and Rodan, Debbie 2017. Mediation for affect: coming to care about factory-farmed animals. Media International Australia, Vol. 165, Issue. 1, p. 37.

    Sääskilahti, Nina 2017. Reframing belonging: affective localism and the early fiction of Reino Rinne. Acta Borealia, Vol. 34, Issue. 1, p. 90.

    Hiltunen, Kaisa and Sääskilahti, Nina 2017. Post memory and cinematic affect in The Midwife. Journal of Aesthetics & Culture, Vol. 9, Issue. 1, p. 1273594.

    Hyde, Emily and Wasserman, Sarah 2017. The Contemporary. Literature Compass, Vol. 14, Issue. 9, p. e12411.

    Smith, Matthew J. 2017. The Palgrave Handbook of Affect Studies and Textual Criticism. p. 391.

    Bailey, Amanda and DiGangi, Mario 2017. Affect Theory and Early Modern Texts. p. 1.

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Book description

Rachel Greenwald Smith's Affect and American Literature in the Age of Neoliberalism examines the relationship between American literature and politics in the twentieth- and twenty-first centuries. Smith contends that the representation of emotions in contemporary fiction emphasizes the personal lives of characters at a time when there is an unprecedented, and often damaging, focus on the individual in American life. Through readings of works by Paul Auster, Karen Tei Yamashita, Ben Marcus, Lydia Millet, and others who stage experiments in the relationship between feeling and form, Smith argues for the centrality of a counter-tradition in contemporary literature concerned with impersonal feelings: feelings that challenge the neoliberal notion that emotions are the property of the self.

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Contents

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