References of "Delrez, Marc"
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See detailThe Myth of White Earth in Uncanny Australia
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2008, January 17)

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See detailIntertextual Transformations in the Work of Janet Frame
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2007, September 27)

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See detailMetafiction in Frame's Literature for Children
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2007, June 08)

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See detailJanet Frame's Self-Writing
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2007, June 02)

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See detailTowards Settler Autoethnography: Nicholas Jose's Black Sheep
Delrez, Marc ULg

in Collingwood-Whittick, Sheila (Ed.) The Pain of Unbelonging: Alienation and Identity in Australasian Literature (2007)

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See detailSidney, Astrophel and Stella
Delrez, Marc ULg

Learning material (2007)

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See detailD. M. Thomas or the Humanist Challenge of Postmodern Exhaustion
Delrez, Marc ULg

in Kusnir, Jaroslav (Ed.) Literatures in English in the Context of Post-Colonialism, Postmodernism and the Present (2007)

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See detailNationalism, reconciliation, and the cultural genealogy of magic in Richard Flanagan's 'Death of a River Guide'
Delrez, Marc ULg

in Journal of Commonwealth Literature (2007), 42(1), 117-129

This article offers an attempt to redeem Death of a River Guide, the first novel by Richard Flanagan, from readings which see it mainly as an instance of appropriation of Aboriginal culture and ... [more ▼]

This article offers an attempt to redeem Death of a River Guide, the first novel by Richard Flanagan, from readings which see it mainly as an instance of appropriation of Aboriginal culture and spirituality on the part of a white settler writer living in Australia. Indeed, next to its gesturing towards a sense of indigenous belonging in Tasmania, the book displays its affiliation with a more European cultural inheritance, notably through the reference to the work of Italo Svevo and through the inclusion of a rival sense of spirituality, Christian in inspiration. In all, the book's magic realism then incorporates distinct constituents, in a way which points to the critical necessity of subjecting fiction's magic moments to the kind of analysis that will reveal their specific cultural genealogy. Such critical practice would preserve magic realism, as a world-wide literary category, from being used in any levelling, dehistoricized, apolitical manner; and moreover, in the case of Flanagan, it points to an important discursive dialogism which provides an adequate response to the sense of divided epistemology that has characterized Australian literary culture since the Reconciliation. [less ▲]

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See detailAesthetic and Political Violence in the Work of Janet Frame
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2006, June 23)

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See detailThe Missing Chapter in Janet Frame's Living in the Maniototo
Delrez, Marc ULg

in Journal of New Zealand Literature (2006), 24(1), 73-93

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See detailNicholas Jose's 'Black Sheep'
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2005, September 24)

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See detailLiterature and Reconciliation in Australia
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2005, July 20)

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See detailTowards Settler Autoethnography: Nicholas Jose's Travel Narrative
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2005, May 28)

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See detailThe Missing Chapter in Janet Frame's 'Living in the Maniototo'
Delrez, Marc ULg

Conference (2005, March 23)

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See detailTowards a Transcultural Future: Literature and Society in a 'Post'-Colonial World, Volume 2
Davis, Geoffrey V.; Marsden, Peter H.; Ledent, Bénédicte ULg et al

Book published by Rodopi (2005)

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See detailDavid Malouf
Delrez, Marc ULg

in D'Haen, Theo; Todd, Richard; Herman, Luc (Eds.) Lexicon Post-War Literatures in English (2005)

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See detailForbidding Bodies: Avatars of the Physical in the Work of Janet Frame
Delrez, Marc ULg

in World Literature Written in English (2004), 38(2), 70-79

The human body is hardly presented as a site of desire in the work of Janet Frame, who sees it first of all as an index of decrepitude and destruction and as a reminder of mortality. In the context of the ... [more ▼]

The human body is hardly presented as a site of desire in the work of Janet Frame, who sees it first of all as an index of decrepitude and destruction and as a reminder of mortality. In the context of the social realist criticism often brought to bear on the novels, Frame's disintegrating body has also been metaphorized as indicative of her obsession with the decay of a culture lacking the resources to regenerate itself. However, it can be argued that a more positive (utopian) drive operates within the work, so that the fading body derives an unexpected significance by virtue of its being in touch with eclipsed dimensions clamouring for ontological and epistemological reclamation. [less ▲]

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See detailTowards a Transcultural Future: Literature and Society in a 'Post'-Colonial World, Volume 1
Davis, Geoffrey V.; Marsden, Peter H.; Ledent, Bénédicte ULg et al

Book published by Rodopi (2004)

Detailed reference viewed: 56 (19 ULg)
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See detailEnglish Renaissance Lyrics
Delrez, Marc ULg

Learning material (2004)

Detailed reference viewed: 16 (3 ULg)