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- DescriptionRoss uses theoretically grounded tions of voice to propose new ways of explaining how Faulkner's vels and stories express meaning, showing how Faulkner used the affective power of voice to induce the reader to forget the silent and originless nature of written fiction. Ross departs from previous Faulkner criticism by proceeding t text-by-text or chrologically but by constructing a workable taxomy, that defines the types of voice in Faulkner's fiction: phemenal voice, a depicted event or object within the represented fictional world: mimetic voice, the illusion that a person is speaking psychic voice, one heard only in the mind and overheard only through fiction's omniscience: and oratorical voice, and overtly intertextual voice that derives from a discursive practice - Southern oratory - recognizable outside the boundaries of any Faulkner text and identifiable as part of Faulkner's biographical and regional heritage.
- Author BiographyStephen M. Ross is Program Officer in the Division of Seminars at the National Endowment for the Humanities in Washington, D.C.
- Author(s)Stephen M. Ross
- PublisherUniversity of Georgia Press
- Date of Publication31/08/1991
- LanguageEnglish & English
- SubjectLiterary Criticism
- Place of PublicationGeorgia
- Country of PublicationUnited States
- ImprintUniversity of Georgia Press
- Weight494 g
- Width152 mm
- Height229 mm
- Spine22 mm
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