ATQ (The American Transcendental Quarterly)

ATQ (The American transcendental Quarterly) is a magazine specializing in Humanities topics.

Articles from Vol. 16, No. 1, March

Domesticity and Dispossession: Removal as a Family Act in Cooper's: The Wept of Wish-Ton-Wish and the Pathfinder
In Notions of the Americans: Picked up by a Travelling Bachelor (1828), James Fenimore Cooper's Belgian Bachelor applauds the American federal government's new plan for "bring[ing] the Indians within the pale of civilization": removal of eastern tribes...
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Introduction
This concludes ATQ's three-part special issue on "Co-habiting America: Native Americans and Euroamericans in the Nineteenth Century." One of the main goals of this series is to probe deeper into this literary/ historical period and to contest former...
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On Henryk Sienkiewicz's Native American Experience
The last but one portion [of chocolates] ... I gave to an Indian of the Sioux tribe at the station in Ketchum and for this gift the redskinned declared, `My brother is a great warrior as his hand is open, his face is pale but his heart is red.' Later,...
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Poe as Comparatist: Hawthorne and "The German Tieck" (Once More)
Well-known in histories of American Romanticism is Edgar Allan Poe's 1847 charge that Hawthorne is unoriginal because of an extremely close resemblance of his tales to Ludwig Tieck's (1773-1853), "whose manner, in some of his works, is absolutely identical...
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Straddling Cultures: Harriet Wheeler's and William W. Warren's Renditions of Ojibwe History
Harriet Wheeler and William W. Warren not only both lived on Ojibwe reservations in northern Wisconsin during the nineteenth century, but their families had strong bonds between them. William Warren's sister, Mary Warren English, writes that her brother...
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