shown as being before that of massive bodies.
Coincidentally, "Lady Geraldine's Courtship" fictively
frames its story as a letter written by a male poet about a beloved lady who seems beyond his reach.
Remember that in this chapter what interests me is the contrast in how Merle Collins handles fictively
her intuitions about time and narrative and catastrophe between her two novels that feature the Grenada Revolution and its collapse, namely, Angel (1987) and The Colour of Forgetting (1995).
That black women in <i>The Help</i> surface as asexual spinsters or overwhelmingly fertile breeders fictively
Paying close attention to the feet and prints of humans and ghosts, I consider what it means when a fictively
living body follows in the footsteps of a less--or differently-corporeal poet.
She defends Ghosh against conservative criticisms and argues, instead, that Ghosh presents innovative fiction: imagination retracing (not fictively
reconstructing) the past.
The final room of the exhibition contains Zurbaran's last documented work, The Virgin and Child with Saint John the Baptist, signed and dated 1662 on a piece of paper that is fictively
sealed with wax onto the canvas (Fig.
actualizes the abortion experience on stage by bringing the actual (yet fictionalized, as it is an actor's body) into the narratives.
For example, bell hooks writes," The Bluest Eye attempts to fictively
document the way moving from the agrarian south to the industrialized north wounded the psyches of black folk" (53) who were then "estranged from a natural world" (54).
While I am not certain as to what Calvin means by this "sicut," I am quite certain he does not mean that one approaches word and sacrament fictively
, as though pretending something to be the case while it actually is not.
(Tejeda 93-96) Tejeda thus begins his journey as a castaway: spiritually exiled within the urban spaces of Cordoba for most of his life, he fictively
exiles himself to an "humilde y pobre rio" where he begins his narrative of captivity which ends with his conversion and return to a spiritual home.
Second, inserted among the paratexts between the frontispiece and the narrative, is the cantankerous letter to Gulliver's cousin Sympson, first published in the 1735 edition, but fictively
dated "April 2, 1727," i.e., six months or so after the first publication of the work on 28 October 1726, in which Gulliver expresses exasperation that the world has not mended "after above six Months Warning," despite the fact that his book has drawn attention to its many failings: