Approaches to teaching Hurston's Their eyes were watching God and other works /
|Other Authors:||Lowe, John, 1945-|
New York :
Modern Language Association of America,
Approaches to teaching world literature.
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Table of Contents:
- Teaching Their eyes were watching God and the process of canon formation / Genevieve West
- False gods and Caucasian characteristics for all: Hurston's radical vision in Their eyes were watching God / Gay Wilentz
- History, mythology, and the proletarian in Their eyes were watching God / Carla Cappetti
- Laughin' up a world: humor and identity in Their eyes were watching God / John Lowe
- Celebrating bigamy and other outlaw behaviors: Hurston, reputation, and the problems inherent in labeling Janie a feminist / Trudier Harris
- Vehicles for their talents: Hurston and Wright in conflict in the undergraduate literature classroom / James C. Hall
- The seams must show: Their eyes were watching God as an introduction to deconstruction / Dana A. Williams
- Modes of black masculinity in Jona's gourd vine / John Lowe
- Freedom and identity in Hurston's Moses, man of the mountain / Carolyn M. Jones
- Politics of self: individualist perspectives in Seraph on the Suwanee / Deborah G. Plant
- Polyvocality and performance in Mules and men / Kimberly J. Banks and Cheryl A. Wall
- Between mimesis and mimicry: teaching Hurston's Tell my horse / Annette Trefzer
- Telling tales in Dust tracks on a road: Hurston's portrait of an artist / Kimberly D. Blockett and Nellie Y. McKay
- From gilded garden to golden anniversary: teaching Hurston's The gilded six-bits / Margaret D. Bauer
- Africanisms in Hurston's The first one, color struck, and mule bone / Elizabeth Brown-Guillory.