Mississippi Quarterly, The Journal of Southern Cultures
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Summer 2014, 67.3


  • “‘A Little Music Aint About the Nicest Thing a Fellow Can Have’: Faulkner’s As I Lay Dying and Country Songs,” Tim A. Ryan
  • “Childless ‘Fathers,’ Native Sons: Mississippi Tribal Histories and Performing the Indian in Faulkner’s Go Down, Moses,” Michael D’Alessandro
  • “‘You’re Like Me’: Flem Snopes and the Dynamics of Citizenship in William Faulkner’s The Town,” Sheldon S. Kohn
  • “Drunk and Disorderly: Alcoholism in William Faulkner’s Sanctuary,” Conor Picken
  • “Fighting for Black Grief: Exchanging the Civil War for Civil Rights in Go Down, Moses," Erin Kay Penner
  • “Eclipsed by the Mad Moon: The Aesthetic Ideal in William Faulkner’s If I Forget Thee, Jerusalem and The Marble Faun,” Robert Vaughan
  • “‘Playing It Out Like a Play’: Joe Christmas and Joanna Burden’s Erotic Masquerade in William Faulkner’s Light in August,” Melanie Masterton Sherazi

Book Review

  • Possessing the Past: Trauma, Imagination, and Memory in Post-Plantation Southern Literature, by Lisa Hinrichsen. Reviewed by Leah Duncan Powell.
Summer-Fall 2015, 68.3-4, is now available
04-12-2016 More >>
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