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10 results for North Carolina Literary Review Vol. 1 Issue 1, Summer 1992
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Record #:
798
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Abstract:
North Carolina boasts the longest literary heritage in English of any state, a distinguished heritage that begins before the first colonial narratives. Sparrow presents a syllabus of NC works that constitute this heritage.
Record #:
794
Author(s):
Abstract:
John Lawson, surveyor of and explorer in North Carolina, had extensive dealings and encounters with the Tuscarora Indians of North Carolina; he eventually died at the hands of the Tuscaroras.
Record #:
795
Abstract:
John Lawson's 1706 description of North Carolina in A NEW VOYAGE TO CAROLINA possesses literary merit that is not frequently acknowledged.
Record #:
797
Author(s):
Abstract:
East Carolina University English professor Gay Wilentz provides a brief overview of the known slave narratives of NC, discusses the traditional forms of narratives, and analyzes five major slave narratives.
Record #:
791
Author(s):
Abstract:
Milton A. Abernathy created and published \"Contempo\" literary magazine in Chapel Hill during the 1930s. Contempo published eight Nobel Prize winners before it ceased publication in 1934.
Record #:
793
Abstract:
John Lawson was an early surveyor of North Carolina, and the founder of Bath and New Bern. His writings are excerpted for this article.
Record #:
796
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Abstract:
Linda Beatrice Brown is a poet and an assistant professor of English at Guilford College in Greensboro.
Record #:
790
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North Carolina poet Fred Chappell offers a retrospective of Randell Jarrell, former UNC-Greensboro professor and a prominent writer.
Record #:
6228
Author(s):
Abstract:
This is the first of a series of columns that will briefly profile North Carolina writers, as well as those who have written in or about the state. Patterson produces a short sketch of each writer, including place of birth, other occupations, and works published.