SEAC

Société d'Etudes Anglaises Contemporaines

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Trauma and Romance in Contemporary British Literature

Edited by Jean-Michel Ganteau & Susana Onega   Drawing on a variety of theoretical approaches including trauma theory, psychoanalysis, genre theory, narrative theory, theories of temporality, cultural theory, and ethics, this book breaks new ground in bringing together trauma and… Continue Reading →

Novelists in the New Millennium

Conversations with Writers Edited by Vanessa Guignery A collection of interviews with leading writers such as Julian Barnes, Jonathan Coe, Kazuo Ishiguro, Hanif Kureishi, Arundhati Roy and Will Self. Through these interviews the book explores and introduces a range of… Continue Reading →

EBC 42

Etudes britanniques contemporaine_ 42 Revue de la SEAC Le rien (SAES Paris, mai 2012) The Ghost of Ethics in the English Modernist Short Story Stephen ROSS « Something dreadful has happened. No-nothing has happened » : « The Wind Blows… Continue Reading →

The Literary London Journal

The Literary London Journal Literary London: Interdisciplinary studies in the representation of London is the Journal of the Literary London Society. Founded in 2003 by Lawrence Phillips, who edited the journal between 2003 and 2011, it is the first and… Continue Reading →

Autonomy and Commitment

This collection of essays means to explore the interaction between autonomy and commitment in an attempt at revisiting and possibly, revising conventional literary history. Until recently, literary history has indeed tended to present twentieth-century British literature as either autonomous or… Continue Reading →

Ethics and Trauma in Contemporary British Fiction

  This volume is the first book of criticism to provide a systematic analysis of a corpus of emblematic contemporary British fictions from the combined perspective of trauma theory and ethics. Although the fictional work of writers such as Graham… Continue Reading →

NeoVictorian Tropes of Trauma

This collection of essays means to explore the interaction between autonomy and commitment in an attempt at revisiting and possibly, revising conventional literary history. Until recently, literary history has indeed tended to present twentieth-century British literature as either autonomous or… Continue Reading →

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