Women and Western American Literature

By Helen Winter Stauffer; Susan J. Rosowski | Go to book overview

NOTES
1
Helen W. Stauffer, "Mari Sandoz: A Study of the Artist as a Biographer", Diss. University of Nebraska, 1974, p. 76.
2
Helen W. Stauffer, "Mari Sandoz and Western Biography", in Women, Women Writers, and the West, ed. L. L. Lee and Merrill Lewis ( Troy, New York: The Whitston Publishing Company, 1979), p. 64.
3
Sandra E. Warman, "The Mythic Vision of Mari Sandoz", MS, dated January 16, 1980, and submitted to the Nebraska Committee for the Humanities, pp. 7, 22.
4
Stauffer, in "Mari Sandoz and Western Biography", p. 64, says, "Mari Sandoz, I believe, saw myth as a universal truth or equivalent to truth, not competitive with scientific (historical) truth."
5
Northrop Frye, "Myth, Fiction, and Displacement", in Literary Criticism, ed. Lionel Trilling ( New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston, Inc. 1970), p. 584.
6
Mari Sandoz, Cheyenne Autumn ( New York: McGraw Hill, 1953), p. vii. All further references to this work appear in the text, except where special notes apply.
7
Sandoz, p. 3. "Sandoz is quoting from the Commissioner of Indian Affairs", Annual Report, 1854.
8
Stauffer, "Study of the Artist", p. 364.
9
Pam Doher, "The Idioms and Figures of Cheyenne Autumn", in Where the West Begins, ed. Arthur R. Huseboe and William Geyer ( Sioux Falls, South Dakota: Center for Western Studies Press, 1978), p. 144. Doher uses this illustration: "Another Cheyenne custom. . .is for the people to draw their robes or blankets to their eyes to hide sorrow or anger which might be seen in their faces. Hence Sandoz speaks of 'blankets of anger' or

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