Studies in Canadian Literature

Volume 39, numéro 1, 2014

Sommaire (20 articles)

La lecture de ces articles nécessite une redirection vers le site de la revue.

Front Matter / Liminaire

Articles / Articles

  1. Colony Collapse Disorder: Settler Dreams, the Climate Crisis, and Canadian Literary Ecologies
  2. “Having Cleared and Embellished the Earth”: Agricultural Science and Poetic Tradition in Oliver Goldsmith’s The Rising Village
  3. Island Ecology and Early Canadian Women Writers
  4. A Poetics of Simpson Pass: Natural History and Place-Making in Rocky Mountains Park
  5. Herman Voaden’s Romantic Ecology: Settler Identity and the Canadian Sublime
  6. A Paler Shade of Green: Suburban Nature in Margaret Atwood’s Cat's Eye
  7. A Feminist Carnivalesque Ecocriticism: The Grotesque Environments of Barbara Gowdy’s Domestic Fictions
  8. Bioregion, Biopolitics, and the Creaturely List: The Trouble with FaunaWatch
  9. Les envers de la ville : de nouveaux paysages en poésie québécoise
  10. In Praise of the Garrison Mentality: Why Fear and Retreat May be Useful Responses in an Era of Climate Change
  11. “A Whole New Take on Indigenous”: Margaret Atwood’s Oryx and Crake as Wild Animal Story
  12. “Let Me Breathe of It”: A Circumpolar Literary and Ecological Perspective
  13. “This page faintly stained with / green”: Compost Aesthetics in John Steffler’s That Night We Were Ravenous
  14. “Where the Mysterious and the Undefined Breathes and Lives”: Kathleen Winter’s Annabel as Intersex Text
  15. Humain/animal : rupture, contiguïté et perméabilité dans Espèces de Ying Chen
  16. Misfits in the Breach: Between Ecology and Economy in Helen Humphreys’s Wild Dogs
  17. “You Are Turning into a Hive Mind”: Storytelling, Ecological Thought, and the Problem of Form in Generation A

Notes on Contributors

Back Matter

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