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The Norton Anthology of American Literature, 8th Edition, Vol. C

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The Norton Anthology of American Literature, 8th Edition, Vol. C

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dc.contributor.editor Baym, Nina en_US
dc.contributor.editor Levine, Robert S. en_US
dc.coverage.temporal 1865-1914
dc.date.accessioned 2012-08-27T19:02:04Z
dc.date.available 2012-08-27T19:02:04Z
dc.date.issued 2012
dc.identifier.isbn 9780393934786
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/10106/11177
dc.description.tableofcontents VOLUME C: AMERICAN LITERATURE 1865–1914 Introduction Timeline WALT WHITMAN (1819–1892) Song of Myself (1881) Crossing Brooklyn Ferry Out of the Cradle Endlessly Rocking Vigil Strange I Kept in the Field One Night The Wound-Dresser When Lilacs Last in the Dooryard Bloom’d From Democratic Vistas EMILY DICKINSON (1830–1886) 39[49] [I never lost as much but twice-] 112[67] [Success is counted sweetest] 124[216] [Safe in their Alabaster Chambers -] 202[185] [“Faith” is a fine invention] 207[214] [I taste a liquor never brewed -] 225[199] [I’m “wife” - I’ve finished that -] 236[324] [Some keep the Sabbath going to Church -] 269[249] [Wild Nights -Wild Nights!] 320[258] [There’s a certain Slant of light] 339[241] [I like a look of Agony] 340[280] [I felt a Funeral, in my Brain] 353[508] [I’m ceded - I’ve stopped being Their’s -] 359[328] [A Bird came down the Walk -] 372[341] [After great pain, a formal feeling comes -] 409[303] [The Soul selects her own Society -] 448[449] [I died for Beauty - but was scarce] 479[712] [Because I could not stop for Death -] 519[441] [This is my letter to the World] 591[465] [I heard a Fly buzz - when I died - ] 598[632] [The Brain - is wider than the Sky -] 620[435] [Much Madness is divinest Sense -] 656[520] [I started Early - Took my Dog -] 706[640] [I cannot live with You -] 764[754] [My Life had stood - a Loaded Gun -] 1096[986] [A narrow Fellow in the Grass] 1263[1129] [Tell all the Truth but tell it slant -] 1668[1624] [Apparently with no surprise] 1773[1732] [My life closed twice before it’s close] MARÍA AMPARO RUIZ DE BURTON (1832–1895) The Squatter and the Don Chapter V. The Don in His Broad Acres MARK TWAIN (Samuel L. Clemens) (1835–1910) The Notorious Jumping Frog of Calaveras County Roughing It Chapter 23 Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Fenimore Cooper’s Literary Offences The War Prayer Letters from the Earth Satan’s Letter Letter II Letter IV Letter VI Letter to the Earth Critical Controversy: Race and the Ending of Adventures of Huckleberry Finn *Leo Marx: From Mr. Eliot, Mr. Trilling, and Huckleberry Finn *Julius Lester: From Morality and Adventures of Huckleberry Finn *Justin Kaplan: From Born to Trouble: One Hundred Years of Huckleberry Finn *David L. Smith: From Huck, Jim, and American Racial Discourse *Jane Smiley: From Say It Ain’t So Huck: Second Thoughts on Mark Twain’s Literary Masterpiece *Toni Morrison: From Introduction to Adventures of Huckleberry Finn *Shelley Fisher Fishkin: From Lighting Out for the Territory: Reflections on Mark Twain and American Culture BRET HARTE (1836–1902) The Luck of Roaring Camp Miggles Tennessee’s Partner WILLIAM DEAN HOWELLS (1837–1920) Editha HENRY ADAMS (1838–1918) The Education of Henry Adams Editor’s Preface Preface Chapter XXV. The Dynamo and the Virgin AMBROSE BIERCE (1842–1914?) An Occurrence at Owl Creek Bridge Chickamauga Native American Oratory Smohalla: Comments to Major MacMurray Charlot: [He has filled graves with our bones] HENRY JAMES (1843–1916) Daisy Miller: A Study The Real Thing The Beast in the Jungle SARAH WINNEMUCCA (c. 1844–1891) Life Among the Piutes From Chapter I. First Meeting of Piutes and Whites From Chapter II. Domestic and Social Moralities From Chapter VIII. The Yakima Affair JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS (1848–1908) The Wonderful Tar-Baby Story How Mr. Rabbit WasToo Sharp for Mr. Fox EMMA LAZARUS (1849–1887) In the Jewish Synagogue at Newport 1492 The New Colossus SARAH ORNE JEWETT (1849–1909) A White Heron The Foreigner KATE CHOPIN (1850–1904) Desiree’s Baby The Story of an Hour The Storm The Awakening MARY E. WILKINS FREEMAN (1852–1930) A New England Nun The Revolt of “Mother” BOOKER T. WASHINGTON (1856–1915) Up from Slavery Chapter I. A Slave among Slaves Chapter II. Boyhood Days Chapter XIV. The Atlanta Exposition Address CHARLES W. CHESNUTT (1858–1932) The Goophered Grapevine The Wife of His Youth The Passing of Grandison A Defamer of His Race PAULINE HOPKINS (1859–1930) A Dash for Liberty HAMLIN GARLAND (1860–1940) Under the Lion’s Paw ABRAHAM CAHAN (1860–1951) The Imported Bridegroom CHARLOTTE PERKINS GILMAN (1860–1935) The Yellow Wall-paper Why I Wrote “The Yellow Wall-paper”? To the Indifferent Women She Walketh Veiled and Sleeping Turned EDITH WHARTON (1862–1937) The Other Two Roman Fever IDA B. WELLS-BARNETT (1862–1931) From Mob Rule in New Orleans SUI SIN FAR (Edith Maud Eaton) (1865–1914) Mrs. Spring Fragrance MARY HUNTER AUSTIN (1868–1934) The Land of Little Rain The Scavengers W. E. B. DU BOIS (1868–1963) The Souls of Black Folk The Forethought I. Of Our Spiritual Strivings III. Of Mr. Booker T. Washington and Others Realism and Naturalism William Dean Howells From Henry James, Jr. From Novel-Writing and Novel Reading: An Impersonal Explanation Henry James: From he Art of Fiction Frank Norris Zola as a Romantic Writer A Plea for Romantic Fiction Theodore Dreiser: True Art Speaks Plainly Jack London : From What Life Means to Me FRANK NORRIS (1870–1902) Fantaisie Printanière THEODORE DREISER (1871–1945) Sister Carrie Chapter I Chapter III STEPHEN CRANE (1871–1900) Maggie: A Girl of the Streets The Open Boat The Black Riders VI XXIV From War Is Kind JAMES WELDON JOHNSON (1871–1938) Lift Every Voice and Sing Autobiography of an Ex-Coloured Man Chapter X PAUL LAURENCE DUNBAR (1872–1906) When Malindy Sings An Ante-Bellum Sermon We Wear the Mask Sympathy Harriet Beecher Stowe Frederick Douglass JOHN M. OSKISON (1874–1947) The Problem of Old Harjo JACK LONDON (1876–1916) The Law of Life To Build a Fire The Mexican The House of Pride ZITKALA SÂ (Gertrude Simmons Bonnin) (1876–1938) Impressions of an Indian Childhood I. My Mother II. The Legends IV. The Coffee-Making VII. The Big Red Apples The School Days of an Indian Girl I. The Land of Red Apples II. The Cutting of My Long Hair V. Iron Routine VI. Four Strange Summers VII. Incurring My Mother’s Displeasure An Indian Teacher among Indians I. My FirstDay III. My Mother’s Curse upon White Settlers IV. Retrospection The Soft-Hearted Sioux Why I Am a Pagan UPTON SINCLAIR (1878–1968) The Jungle Chapter 9 The Ghost Dance and Wounded Knee Ghost Dance Songs Algonquin Spirit Moki’s Song Nicholas Black Elk and John G. Neihardt From BlackElk Speaks Charles Alexander Eastman: From From the Deep Woods to Civilization Valentine McGillycuddy From McGillycuddy’s Statement Debates over “Americanization” Frederick Jackson Turner: From The Significance of the Frontier in American History Theodore Roosevelt: From The Winning of the West Albert Beveridge: From The Marchof the Flag José Martí: From Our America Helen Hunt Jackson: From A Century of Dishonor Jane Addams: From Twenty Years at Hull-House From Chapter V. First Days at Hull House Chapter XI. Immigrants and Their Children Mourning Dove (1888–1936) Cogewea The Ladies Race
dc.format.medium Table of Contents en_US
dc.language.iso en_US en_US
dc.publisher W. W. Norton & Company en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries Volume C en_US
dc.relation.ispartofseries 8th Edition en_US
dc.subject.lcsh United States -- Literary collections en_US
dc.subject.lcsh American literature en_US
dc.title The Norton Anthology of American Literature, 8th Edition, Vol. C en_US
dc.title.alternative The Norton Anthology of American Literature, Volume C: 1865-1914 en_US
dc.type Book en_US
dc.date.digitized 2012 en_US
dc.publisher.digitized Department of English en_US
dc.publisher.digitization University of Texas at Arlington en_US

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