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Current Issue

Volume 45 Numbers 1-2

Cover: Aaron's Rod, 1st American edition, published by Thomas Seltzer (1922)

ARTICLES:

Michelle Buchberger, "The Cult of the Charismatic Leader: D.H. Lawrence’s Leadership Novels and the Authoritarian Temptation"

Wei Wu, "An Authoritarian Leader Who Leads to Nowhere: Rethinking D.H. Lawrence’s Idea of Power in Aaron’s Rod and Kangaroo"

Alexa Punnamkuzhyil, "Female Sacrifice, Abjection, and Morality in D.H. Lawrence's The Woman Who Rode Away"

Nancy L. Paxton, “'You May Have My Husband But Not My Horse': Reconsidering Willful Women in D.H. Lawrence’s Post-War Fiction"

Bridget Chalk, "'In Order to Learn Not to Know': D.H. Lawrence and Educational Critique in The Rainbow"

Paul Franz, "The Persistence of the Archaic: Rachel Cusk as Reader of D.H. Lawrence"

FILM REVIEW:

 

Maria DiBattista reviews “Lady Chatterley’s Lover” directed by Laure de Clermont-Tonnerre

 

POLEMICS:

 

Jeff Wallace, Review Essay on Out of the Ordinary: How Everyday Life Inspired a Nation and How It Can Again by Marc Stears

FROM THE ARCHIVES:

 

Richard Hoggart on D.H. Lawrence's Women in Love

BOOK REVIEWS:

 

Robert L. Caserio reviews The Novel and the Problem of New Life by Aaron Matz

 

Keith Cushman reviews D.H. Lawrence and the Literary Marketplace: The Early Writings by Annalise Grice

 

Hidenaga Arai reviews D.H. Lawrence and Psychoanalysis by John Turner

 

Perry Meisel reviews Take Arms Against A Sea of Troubles: The Power of the Reader's Mind Over a Universe of Death by Harold Bloom

 

Andrew Bennett reviews Criticism After Theory: From Shakespeare to Virginia Woolf by Perry Meisel

 

Marianna Torgovnick reviews Tenderness by Alison Macleod

 

Adam Parkes reviews Aldous Huxley by Jake Poller

 

Janet Byrne reviews Second Place by Rachel Cusk

 

John Turner reviews Obscenity, Psychoanalysis and Literature: Lawrence and Joyce on Trial by William Simms

 

Helen Wussow reviews Narcissistic Mothers in Modernist Literature: New

Perspectives on Motherhood in the Works of D.H. Lawrence, James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, and Jean Rhys by Marie Géraldine Rademacher

 

Caleb Fridell reviews Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion by Elizabeth Carolyn Miller

 

Michael L. Ross reviews No Matter How Many Skies Have Fallen by Ken Worpole

 

Shirley Bricout reviews Short Story Criticism: Criticism of the Works of Short Fiction Writers, Ed. Rebecca Parks

 

Adrian Tait reviews The Modernist Exoskeleton: Insects, War, Literary Form

by Rachel Murray

Editor: Richard A. Kaye

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