Catholic Women Writers: A Bio-Bibliographical Sourcebook

By Mary R. Reichardt | Go to book overview
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NOTES
1.
Used by Catholics to describe the Eucharist, this phrase is also the title of George Steiner’s book (Real Presences, Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1989).
2.
Ross Labrie, The Catholic Imagination in American Literature (Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 1997): 4.
3.
Flannery O’Connor, Mystery and Manners, ed. Sally and Robert Fitzgerald (New York: Farrar, Straus & Giroux, 1969): 165.
4.
O’Connor, 41, 165.
5.
Albert Gelpi, “The Catholic Presence in American Culture,” American Literary History 11.1 (Spring 1999): 202–03.
6.
Julian of Norwich Showings, trans. Edmund Colledge and James Walsh (New York: Paulist Press, 1978): 134–35, short text.
7.
David S. Reynolds, Faith in Fiction: The Emergence of Religious Literature in America (Cambridge, Massachusetts: Harvard University Press, 1981): 154.
8.
Gene Kellogg, The Vital Tradition: The Catholic Novel in a Period of Convergence (Chicago: Loyola University Press, 1970): 225–26.
9.
Muriel Spark, The Comforters, in A Muriel Spark Trio (New York: J. B. Lippincott, 1962): 93–94.
10.
Mary Gordon, Final Payments (New York: Random House, 1978): 57.
11.
Although the Catholic Church officially condemned the heresy of Jansenism in 1653, its legacy throughout French and Irish Catholicism in particular has been persistent. Jansenist influence on American Catholicism has been strong due to the fact that its negative view of human nature resonated with the Puritan/Calvinist view of natural depravity.
12.
Anita Gandolfo, Testing the Faith: The New Catholic Fiction in America (Westport, Connecticut: Greenwood Press, 1992): 142.

-xxix-

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