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Catharine Savage Brosman is an American poet, essayist, and scholar of French literature. She is professor emerita at Tulane University, where she held the Gore Chair in French.
A British schoolteacher becomes obsessed with a mythical beetle in the aftermath of World War II, in a novel of manners that successfully mises satire, farce, adventure, and mystery.
Peter Cooley's latest collection of poetry is a moving testimony to a husband's love for his wife and grief at her death.
The author of Scaramouche provides a refreshing service by not performing a sociologist’s dissection of class antagonisms, nor telling readers what to think.
A new two-volume biography provides a fresh examination of William Faulkner that shows the Nobel laureate as a knot of contradictions, a loyal man of the South and yet one who felt “left out” and conveyed “black rebukes to white power.”
Reviews of Who Is My Neighbor? An Anthology in Natural Relations, and The One Certain Thing, a poetry collection by Peter Cooley.
Amis conveys the norm of Nazi thinking and actions, truly capturing what Hannah Arendt described as the “banality of evil.”
Catharine Brosman reviews James Holland's examination of the Sicilian campaign of WWII.
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