. Harrison (ed.) Life Story Research, Los Angeles, London, New Delhi, Singapore: Sage, vol. 1: xxi–xlvi. Kuper, A. 1993 Anthropology and Anthropologists: The Modern British School, London, New York: Routledge. Lewis, O. 1961 The Children of Sanchez: Autobiography of a Mexican Family, New York: Random House. Lewis, O. 1964 Pedro Martinez – A Mexican Peasant and His Family, New York: Random House. Lewis, O. 1966a ‘The culture of poverty’, American Anthropologist 215(4): 19–25. Lewis, O. 1966b La Vida; A Puerto Rican Family in the Culture of Poverty, San Juan, New York
References Scalapino, Leslie. 1993. Objects in the terrifying tense / Longing from taking place. New York: Roof Books. Scalapino, Leslie. 1996. Green and black: Selected writings. New Jersey: Talisman House. Scalapino, Leslie. 1999. New time. Hanover & London: Wesleyan University Press. Scalapino, Leslie. 1999. The public world / Syntactically impermanence. Hanover & London: Wesleyan University Press. Scalapino, Leslie. 2003a. Zither & Autobiography. Middletown, CT: Wesleyan University Press. Scalapino, Leslie. 2003b. Dalia’s iris: Secret autobiography and
Considered “the great witch of Brazilian literature”, acclaimed as the best woman-writer of Jewish origin and the perfect example of an exquisite reconfiguration of European modernist ideas, Clarice Lispector is a fascinating author. This is obvious since her first novel Perto do coração selvagem (Near to the Wild Heart, 1943), a book that was awarded several literary prizes in Brazil, even if afterwards the text would be often ignored within the critical studies dedicated to Lispector. Compared to Borges and Kafka and even to the narrative strategies used by Virginia Woolf (apparently influenced by James Joyce’s stream of consciousness, even if Lispector underlined that she had not read Joyce’s creation much later) her book entitled Agua viva (1973) represents a perfect example of a very special kind of aesthetic experiment, underlying the importance of art (painting or literature) in its protagonist’s life. Without being precisely an autobiography, this book is obviously influenced by the author’s life and work, also expressing Lispector’s ideas on two important issues of 20th century Latin American literature: exile and violence.
References Lodge, David. 1977. The modes of modern writing. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press. Lodge, David. 2004. Author, author. London: Secker and Warburg. Lodge, David. 2007. The year of Henry James: The story of a novel. London: Penguin Book. Lodge, David. 2015a. Quite a good time to be born. A memoir: 1935-1975. London: Harvill Secker. Lodge, David. 2015b. Lives in writing. London: Vintage Books Amis, Martin. 2001. Experience. A memoir. New York: Vintage International. Anderson, Linda. 2011. Autobiography. London & New York: Routledge. Athill, Diana
References Awano, Lisa Dickler. 2013. An interview with Alice Munro. The Virginia Quarterly Review 89(2). 180-184. Daniels, Cindy Lou. 2006. Creating fictionality: Re-living reality in Alice Munro's fiction. Eureka Studies in Teaching Short Fiction 6(2). 94-105. Eakin, Paul John. 1992. Touching the World: Reference in autobiography. Princeton: Princeton University Press. Foran, Charles. September 2009. Alice in Borderland. A trip through Munro country, where the writer became herself. The Walrus, http://thewalrus.ca/alice-in-borderland/ (accessed 10 July 2015
References Anderson, Hephzibah. 2002. Ghost of a chance: Shroud, John Banville. New Statesman 18 November. 55. Banville, John. 2003. Shroud. New York: Alfred A. Knopf. Bawer, Bruce. 2003. Double exposure: Shroud by John Banville. The New York Times. March 16. http://www.nytimes.com/2003/03/16/books/double-exposure.html?pagewanted=all&src=pm (accessed 16 Dec. 2011). Davis, Alex. 2004. Gold standard: Shroud by John Banville. The Irish Review 31. 148-150. De Man, Paul. 1979. Autobiography as de-facement. MLN 94(5). 919-930. Eakin, Paul John (ed.). 1988. Fictions in
While Frederick Douglass’ autobiography is a classic and offers an image of slavery based on the memories of a former slave, that image remains incomplete because it is centered on attributes and events seen as predominantly masculine. For a more thorough understanding of what slavery was for all, another perspective must be put forth: that of a woman and a mother. In order to achieve this, the paper will focus on Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl by Harriet Jacobs.
Works cited Gluchman, V. 2008. Úvod do etiky . Brno: Tribun EU. Pettit, P. and Brennan, G. 1986. Restrictive consequentialism. In Australasian Journal of Philosophy , vol. 64, no. 4, pp. 438-455. Spaemann, R. 1995. Základní mravní pojmy a postoje . Praha: Nakladatelství Svoboda. Sen, A. 2000. Development as freedom . New York: Anchor Books. Vilikovský, P. 2009. Vlastný životopis zla [The Autobiography of Evil]. Bratislava: Kalligram.
Remember. Review of Darling, by Richard Rodriguez.” The Gay and Lesbian Review 26 June 2014. Web. 20 Sept. 2016. DeGioia, John L. “President’s Introduction: Paul Elie and Richard Rodriguez.” Faith and Culture Lecture Series. Georgetown University. 11 Nov. 2009. Web. 20 Sept. 2016. Eagleton, Terry. Literary Theory: An Introduction. Minneapolis: U of Minnesota P, 1983. Ferszt, Elisabeth. “Richard Rodriguez: Reluctant Romantic.” Early American Literature 43.2 (June 2008): 443-452. 10.1353/eal.0.0001 Garcia Lopez, Christina. “Book Review of Darling: A Spiritual Autobiography
The present article analyses the mediatization of the brand and celebrity Zlatan Ibrahimović using the reception and marketing of the footballer’s life story and autobiography as its main case. It is shown that the construction of a myth such as Ibrahimović transcends the materiality of the book as well as geographical, vernacular and media boundaries, as it is constituted as content in a digital network that produces signification. This ‘Zlatan content’ is framed by national Swedish values and a traditional Western myth of individual masculine excellence. It is also marked by emotions, class and race, telling a tale about the marginalized emotive immigrant becoming both a national icon and part of an imaginary Western ghetto experience and global literary canon formation. It is argued that the performance of excitable speech acts is crucial in the mediatization and branding of mass market literature and celebrities such as Ibrahimović.