Wake Me Up

Author: Lyn Ragan
ISBN: 9780991641406
File Size: 50,27 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
Read: 8632

The story of Chip Oney's ongoing after-life communications with his fiance Lyn Ragan after his violent murder.
Women of Letters, Manuscript Circulation, and Print Afterlives in the Eighteenth Century
Language: en
Pages: 291
Authors: M. Bigold
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2013-01-12 - Publisher: Springer

Using unpublished manuscript writings, this book reinterprets material, social, literary, philosophical and religious contexts of women's letter-writing in the long 18th century. It shows how letter-writing functions as a form of literary manuscript exchange and argues for manuscript circulation as a method of engaging with the republic of letters.
Living Existentialism
Language: en
Pages: 244
Authors: J. C. Berendzen, Gregory Hoskins
Categories: Philosophy
Type: BOOK - Published: 2017-03-24 - Publisher: Wipf and Stock Publishers

Writing in the late 1990s about the tendency of encyclopedists to designate existentialism a finished project, Thomas W. Busch cautions that such hasty periodization risks distorting our understanding of the contemporary philosophical scene and of depriving ourselves of vital resources for critiquing contemporary forms of oppression, what Garbriel Marcel referred
The Divine Comedy
Language: en
Pages: 741
Authors: Dante Alighieri
Categories: Poetry
Type: BOOK - Published: 1998 - Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA

A new blank verse translation of Dante's epic, complete with an authoritative Introduction, diagrams, maps, and notes.
American Psychic & Medium Magazine. Deluxe edition in full colors
Language: en
Authors: Maximillien de Lafayette
Categories: Poetry
Type: BOOK - Published: - Publisher: Lulu.com

Books about American Psychic & Medium Magazine. Deluxe edition in full colors
Second Person Singular
Language: en
Pages: 248
Authors: Emily Harrington
Categories: Literary Criticism
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-10-17 - Publisher: University of Virginia Press

Emily Harrington offers a new history of women’s poetry at the turn of the century that breaks from conventional ideas of nineteenth-century lyric, which focus on individual subjectivity. She argues that women poets conceived of lyric as an intersubjective genre, one that seeks to establish relations between subjects rather than