New Perspectives on Margaret Laurence: Poetic Narrative, Multiculturalism, and Feminism

By Greta M. K. McCormick Coger | Go to book overview

jointly troubled above all by the displacement they imagine and remember.


NOTE
1.
Margaret Laurence, The Diviners ( Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, New Canadian Library, [ 1974] 1995; Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1993); John Irving, The World According to Garp, rev. ed., ( New York: Ballantine, [ 1978] 1990). All references are to these editions.

WORKS CITED

Atwood Margaret. Surfacing. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1972.

Birney Earle. "Can. Lit." The Collected Poems of Earle Birney. 2 Vols. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart, 1975.

Davies Robertson. Fifth Business. Toronto: Macmillan, New York: Viking, 1970.

Findley Timothy. The Wars. Toronto: Clark, Irwin, 1977.

Frye Northrop. "Conclusion." Literary History of Canada: Canadian Literature in English. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1965.

Gom Leona. "Laurence and the Use of Memory." Canadian Literature 71 ( 1976): 48-58.

Irving John. The World According to Garp. New York: E. P. Dutton and Pocket Books ( 1978) 1979; rev. ed. New York: Ballantine, 1990.

Kogawa Joy. Obasan. Toronto: Lester & Orpen Dennys, 1981.

Kroetsch Robert. Badlands. Toronto: New Press, 1975.

Laurence Margaret. The Diviners. Toronto: McClelland and Stewart, New Canadian Library, ( 1974) 1995; Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1993.

MacLennan Hugh. Voices in Time. Toronto: Macmillan, 1980.

-47-

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