New Voices in American Studies
Mid-America Conference on Literature, History, Popular Culture and Folklore, Purdue University, 1965
Purdue University Studies, 1966 - 165 pages
This collection of essays grew out of the first Mid-America Conference on Literature, History, Popular Culture, and Folklore held at Purdue University in 1965. The purpose of this book is to show that these disciplines are interrelated and necessary to one another. The first section, "Literature," contains an introduction by Hayman and papers by Leo Stoller, Louis Filler, David Sanders, Edwin H. Cady, and Russel B. Nye. Winkelman introduces the second section, "Popular Culture, Folklore, and Ethnomusicology," which contains articles by Browne, Tristram P. Coffin, Américo Paredes, Bruno Nettl, C. E. Nelson, and Winkelman.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
American Radicals and Literary Works of the Midnineteenth
Mark Twain and the Upward Mobility of Taste
11 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
Ahab Alger American Anglo-American appeared attitudes ballad become Brown called century chapter character Child closely course critical culture Dance developed direct Dreiser effect English evident example expressed fact feeling fiction folklore girl Greenwood hand hero Hersey Indian influence interesting John kind known later learned less letter literary living look Mark material matter measure Melville Merriwell Mexican Mexico Moby Dick moral motives nature never notes novel original painting pattern Phillips play popular published readers reported rhythm rhythmic says seems sense social songs stage stanzas story Studies style success tell theater theme things Thomas tradition turns Twain United University values Western writing wrote York young