Avoiding Questions

Home Imported Avoiding Questions

flict in her fiction, but, according to AIdridge,nthere are insufl&cient moral prohibitionsnin the society she describes;nconsequently, her treatment of adulterynis trivialized and suffers from "arbitrarinessnand inconsequence."nThe preoccupation with the processnof narration can be similarly counterproductive.nHe remarks that John Barth,ninLost in theFunhouse, "emerges as . . .

Subscribers Only

Subscribe now to access the full article and gain access to other exclusive features.

Already a subscriber? Sign in here

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.