Academic journal article D.H. Lawrence Review

Editor's Corner

Academic journal article D.H. Lawrence Review

Editor's Corner

Article excerpt

In this issue of the D. H. Lawrence Review, we encounter three quite different essays centering on three different genres of Lawrence's work. Gerald Doherty examines The Fox through the lens of species discourse, looking at ways in which the central animal in this novella is seen as allied to and sharing attributes with human beings or, alternatively, as an entirely separate and unknowable entity. Elise Brault-Dreux also centers on human encounters with non-human otherness, but she does this through a comparative study of selected Lawrence poems and specific poems by Katharine Mansfield. The third article focuses on Studies in Classic American Literature, describing the changing reception of Lawrence's essays in the book since its publication in the 1920s, while stressing the impact that these essays have had on the field of American Studies. We also have reviews of three books related to Lawrence and his period.

The bulk of this vey large issue is devoted to Lynn Talbot's cataloging of Frieda Lawrence's 2169 extant letters, dating from Frieda's early life in Germany to her death in 1956. …

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