Lawrentian


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Lawrentian

(lɔːˈrɛnʃən)
adj
(Literary & Literary Critical Terms) relating to or characteristic of D. H. Lawrence
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I blame DH Lawrence entirely." (She is an unashamedly passionate Lawrentian.)
This is certainly true here: Balbert is seen as a Lawrentian in the tradition of Leavis yet in dialogue with recent scholarship.
what lend the novel its characteristically Lawrentian sense of
Finally, Brown's discussion of Roger Mais's (oft-neglected) novels takes issue with the scholarly tendency to separate out Mais's literary and political concerns and reveals instead their cross-pollination, as part of Mais's distinctly Lawrentian attempt to wrestle with the utility and productivity of literary art.
Eliot, Lawrentian vitalism, romantic humanism, agrarian communalism, Stalinist communism, and mystical Christian/agrarian pacifism.
Again, Evelyn is funny, whereas Alec seems to have striven for Lawrentian intensity.
(408) This fracturing of Paul's subjectivity coincides with what seems like a rupture in the temporal fabric of reality, as everything goes on "living" while exuding a "wonderful stillness." At first, this evacuation of individual subjectivity seems like a metamorphosis, the expected culmination of a Lawrentian narrative of self-formation, an ecstatic merging of self and world through sexual contact.
It's only bricks and mortar and chairs and things--not your chairs, or mine, just chairs that are here', she herself experiences his presence in a Lawrentian manner: she wants him by his touch to hallow the bricks and mortar and chairs, to transfigure them and her (410).
Paris, "British Middle East Policy-Making after the First World War: The Lawrentian and Wilsonian Schools," Historical Journal, 41 (1998), p.
Bersani in his development of the notion of "Lawrentian stillness" argues that "Nearly identical versions of being would finally give way to a single version of being" (179).
(29) A Lawrentian perspective here arguably problematizes a view of literature and its functionality: "(y)ou are not me, dear reader [...] what I say is not what you hear, but something uttered in the midst of my isolation." (30) For Miller I am I becomes a defining dictum, highlighting the significance of autobiography for the modern writer, and an unshakeable sense of introspection on behalf of the modern text:
But in the typescript George calls attention to his trembling hands, thus emphasizing something else he has in common with Williams: the tendency to respond to sexual possibility by doing what Williams would call his "shaking leaf bit." (38) When George continues to shake, Ralph "takes hold of his hand, grips it tightly." Williams's follow-up is Lawrentian: