William Faulkner's three short story collections, while lacking the more obvious structural characteristics of his other works, which are novelistic or episodic in nature, demonstrate the concept of 'contrapuntal in integration.' Paddock explores Faulkner's conception of counterpoint in these collections, where the placement of the units and the contrast between them serve to create a separate experience from reading the individual stories. The author explores the rationale for the structure of These 13, Doctor Martino and Other Stories, and Collected Stories.
|Publisher:||International Scholars Publications|
|Product dimensions:||5.82(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.47(d)|
Table of Contents
Chapter 1 Acknowledgments Chapter 2 Introduction Chapter 3 These 13 Chapter 4 Doctor Martino and Other Stories Chapter 5 Collected Stories Chapter 6 Bibliography Chapter 7 Index