Realms of Exile: Nomadism, Diasporas, and Eastern European Voices
Realms of Exile brings together authors writing on diverse themes of Eastern European exile. The book defines the experiential and linguistic peculiarities of exiled people who share similar cultural, geographical, and mythological backgrounds and who have suffered under totalitarian rule. The contributions discuss a variety of media--from the soulful melodies of the Russian gypsies to the delicate sensuousness of Kieslowski's films--as the authors treat some of the most crucial issues of our times, such as political dissent and resistance, the fractured self, alienation, and émigré consciousness. Realms of Exile is interdisciplinary and cross-cultural scholarship at its best, casting new light on the many nuances and variations of many of the cultures and ethnic groups of Eastern Europeans.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Ethics Consciousness and the Potentialities of Literature Teaching Narratives of Exile
Telling Gypsy Exile Pushkin India and Romani Diaspora
Nabokovs Lolita and the Postwar Émigré Consciousness
The Exile as Autobiographer Nabokovs Homecoming
The Rhetoric of Andrei Codrescu A Reading in Exilic Fragmentation
Exile and Polish Cinema From Mickiewicz and Slowacki to Kieślowski
Alienations of Exilic Return Russian Immigration and Ingathering in Hebron
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
American artist attempt autobiography become Brodsky called century chapter Codrescu condition context continued creating criticism cultural dimension discourse discussion Duke University Eastern European Essays Europe evil example exile existence experience expressed face fact forced fragmentation German Gypsy hand housing human Humbert identity immigrants important India individual intellectuals Israel Israeli Jewish kind land language linguistic literary literature live Lolita look loss means memory metaphor Milosz mind move Nabokov narrative native Notes novel once one's original past perspective physical poet Poland Polish political present Pushkin question reader reality reflect refugees relation religious remains rhetorical Roma Romani Romanian Russian seems sense settlement situation social society space Speak story suffering turn understanding University Press various Vladimir voice writer York