Eger Journal of American Studies


Volume VI., 2000 (.pdf)




Enikő Bollobás: “My son is a Magyar”: Ideas of Firstness and Origin in Charles Olson’s Poems

Jason M. Dew: Cold War Reflections in Travels with Charley: Steinbeck’s New Ameicanist Evaluation of Intra-Imperialist America

Judit Ágnes Kádár: Concepts of lthe Discourse of Histoiography: Paul Ricouer and Hayden White

Éva Miklódy: Redefining the “Other”: Race, Gender, Class, and Violance in Gloria Naylor’s Bailey’s Café

Szilvia Nagy: “I Can Operate in the Dark–Bodies are Phosphorescent…” Occult Modernism and Myth-Making in Djuna Barnes’s Nightwood

Hans-Wolfgang Schaller: The Survival of the Novel: E. L. Doctorow’s Escape out of the Postmodern Deadend

András Tarnóc: “we deserve a Butterfly”: The Reversal of the Post-colonial Self in David Henry Hwang’s M. Butterfly

Tibor Tóth: The Golden Cradle



Lehel Vadon: American Renaissance: A Hungarian Bibliography (Ralph Waldo Emerson, Nathaniel Hawthorne, Herman Melville, Henry David Thoreau)


Book Reviews

László Dányi: The First Hit for “Multicultural Hemingway Hungary”: Lehel Vadon. Ed. Multicultural Challenge in American Culture – Hemingway Centennial. Eger: Eszterházy Károly Tanárképző Főiskola, 1999. 339pp.

Judit Ágnes Kádár: Canada and the Millenium – Proceedings of the 2nd Canadian Studies Conference in Central Europe. Anna Jakabfi. Ed. Budapest: Loránd Eötvös University and the Hungarian Canadianists’ Association, 1999. 215pp.

András Tarnóc: Csillag András: Tibor Frank: Ethnicity, Propaganda, Myth-Making: Studies on Hungarian Hungarian Connections to Britain and America 1848–1945. Budapest: Akadémiai Kiadó, 1999. 391pp.

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