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The Cambridge Companion to Modernism
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  • Cited by 13
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    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Harrington, Ellen Burton 2017. Conrad’s Sensational Heroines. p. 77.

    White, Jessica 2016. ‘So many sparks of fire’: Dorothy Cottrell, modernism and mobility. Queensland Review, Vol. 23, Issue. 02, p. 164.

    Smart, Billy 2016. ‘Nats Go Home’: Modernism, Television and Three BBC Productions of Ibsen (1971–1974). Ibsen Studies, Vol. 16, Issue. 1, p. 37.

    DUCHATEAU, Béatrice 2016. Hugh MacDiarmid’s Poetics of Commitment: the Modern Stigmata of Bereavement. E-rea,

    Morel, Frederick and Demoor, Marysa 2014. Laurence Binyon and the Modernists: Ezra Pound, T. S. Eliot and F. T. Marinetti. English Studies, Vol. 95, Issue. 8, p. 907.

    Toth, Naomi 2014. Disturbing Epiphany: Rereading Virginia Woolf’s ‘Moments of Being’. Études britanniques contemporaines,

    2014. A Companion to British Literature. p. 471.

    Nünning, Ansgar 2013. Metzler Lexikon Literatur- und Kulturtheorie. p. 476.

    2012. Dancing the Future, Performing the Past: Isadora Duncan and Wagnerism in the American Imagination. Journal of the American Musicological Society, Vol. 65, Issue. 2, p. 511.

    2011. A History of Modern Drama. p. 351.

    Reisenauer, Eric M. 2011. A world in crisis and transition: the millennial and the modern in Britain, 1914–1918. First World War Studies, Vol. 2, Issue. 2, p. 217.

    Elena Delgado, L. Mendelson, Jordana and Vázquez, Oscar 2007. Introduction: Recalcitrant modernities—Spain, cultural difference and the location of modernism. Journal of Iberian and Latin American Studies, Vol. 13, Issue. 2-3, p. 105.

    Schofield, Benedict 2003. A Modernist in a Homburg hat: Willem Elsschot in the context of Dutch literary modernism. Questions of literary Innovation and influence. Dutch Crossing, Vol. 27, Issue. 2, p. 223.

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Book description

In The Cambridge Companion to Modernism, ten eminent scholars from Britain and the United States offer timely new appraisals of the revolutionary cultural transformations of the first decades of the twentieth century. Chapters on the major literary genres, intellectual, political and institutional contexts, film and the visual arts, provide both close analyses of individual works and a broader set of interpretive narratives. A chronology and guide to further reading supply valuable orientation for the study of Modernism. Readers will be able to use the book at once as a standard work of reference and as a stimulating source of compelling new readings of works by writers and artists from Joyce and Woolf to Stein, Picasso, Chaplin, H. D. and Freud, and many others. Students will find much-needed help with the difficulties of approaching Modernism, while the essays' original contributions will send scholars back to this volume for stimulating re-evaluation.

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