Volume IX. (2005)

Utolsó módosítás: 2015. október 13.

Contents

Studies

Lehel Vadon: Sarolta Kretzoi, the Americanist

Lehel Vadon: Sarolta Kretzoi's Scholarly Achievements: Her Bibliography

Zoltán Abádi-Nagy: From Fabula to Story: Cultural Potential and Narrative Technique (Case Study of Toni Morrison's Jazz)

Zsófia Bán: Picture This: Captivity Narratives as Photography (The anniversary of a photograph)

Enikő Bollobás: Costuming the Body: On Gender Constructions in James, Chopin, and Wharton

Thomas Cooper: Readings of the Translations of Ezra Pound

András Csillag: A Hungarian in New York: Joseph Pulitzer and the Hungarians

Jason M. Dew: Filling the "Silence" and Co-Authorship: Steinbeck's Agapic Invitation in Of Mice and Man

Éva Federmayer: The Race Movie and the Iconography of the New Negro Woman: Oscar Micheaux's Within Our Gates (1920)

Katalin G. Kállay: A Long Row of Books "Read and Reread": The Significance of By Heart Quotations in Eugene O'Neill's Long Day's Journey Into Night

Ágnes Zsófia Kovács: Remapping the Jamesian Legacy: Toni Morrison's Literary Theory in Context

Donald E. Morse: The "Black Frost" Reception of Kurt Vonnegut's Fantastic Novel Breakfast of Champions (1973)

Katalin Bíróné Nagy: Native North America As Reflecet in Theoris of Colonialism and Postcolonialism: An Overview

Lenke Mária Németh: Dualities and Stylistic Strategies: David Henry Hwang's M. Butterfly

Zoltán Peterecz: Text and Pretext: American War. Rationales in 1917. The First World War and American Neutrality

Judit Szathmári: Wisconsin: A Microcosm of Federal Indian Policy

Judit Szathmári. Indian Country "When you see clam shells, know it is Indian country. Leave it alone."

András Tarnóc: "troubles of a deeper dye than are commonly experienced by mortals": The Definition of the Self ad Other in three Indian Captivity Narratives

Lehel Vadon: The Reception of Harriet Beecher Stowe in Hungary

Zoltán Vajda: Making Cultural and Political Nations: Antifederalists on National Indentity in the Early American Republic

Gabrella Varró: The Figure of the Salesman in American Drama

István Kornél Vida: Not Only the "Genie" of the Lamp Can Help: Genealogy and Researching the "Lost" Two Decades of Hungarian Emigration to the United States, 1850-1870

Zsolt Virágos: On the Literary Possibilities of M2-type Configurations

Gabriella Vöő: A Lean Missionary, Done Rare: Colonialist Representations of the Cannibal Feast in Typee and Moby-Dick

 

Book Reviews

Tibor Glant: András Tarnóc: The Dynamics of American Multiculturalism: A Model-Based Study. Eger: EKF Líceum Kiadó, 2005. 186 pp.

Judit Ágnes Kádár: The 1950s. Proceedings of the 2003 Biennal Conference of the Hungarian Association for American Studies. Edited by Enikő Bollobás and Szilvia Nagy. Budapest: Eötvös Loránd University, Department of American Studies, 2005. 233 pp.

Lenke Mária Németh: Vadon, Lehel: Walt Whitman: A Hungarian Bibliography. Eger: Department of American Studies, Eszterházy Károly College, Líceum Kiadó, 2005. 244 pp.

Edina Szalay: Vadon, Lehel: American Renaissance: A Hungarian Bibliography. Eger: Department of American Studies, Eszterházy Károly College, Líceum Kiadó, 2005. 230 pp.

András Tarnóc: Samuel P. Huntington: Kik vagyunk mi? Az amerikai nemzeti identitás dilemmái. (Who Are We? The Challenges to America's National Identity.) Budapest: Európa Könyvkiadó, 2005. 682 pp.

András Tarnóc: Virágos Zsolt--Varró Gabriella: Jim Crow örökösei: Mítosz és sztereotípis az amerikai társadalmi tudatban és kultúrában. [The Legacy of Jim Crow: Myth and Stereotypy in the American Social Consciousness and Culture.] Budapest: Eötvös József Könyvkiadó, 2002. 370 pp.

Gabriella Vöő: Borbély Judit: The Reality of the Unreal: The City as Metaphor in Henry James and His Contemporaries. Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 2005. 175, [1] pp.

 

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