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In this intense analysis of the thematic interplay between Lawrence's critical prose and major fiction, Leo J. Dorbad argues persuasively that artistic expression in both genres provided the necessary groundwork for the novelist's subsequent efforts to consolidate his complex views on disharmony between the sexes. Covering the major fiction from Sons and Lovers (1913) to Lady Chatterley's Lover (1928), the study demonstrates how Lawrence's answer to such strife, the need for intuitive sympathy between sexual partners, finds full-fledged implementation in his innovative approach to characterization.
|Publisher:||Lang, Peter Publishing, Incorporated|
|Series:||American University Studies Series: Series 4: English Language and Literature , #76|
About the Author
The Author: Leo J. Dorbad specializes in twentieth-century British literature and is Assistant Professor of English at Tarkio College, in Tarkio, Missouri. He received his Ph.D. from Lehigh University, his M.A. from the University of Mississippi, and his B.A. from Kean College of New Jersey.