Difference In View: Women And Modernism

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Gabriele Griffin
Taylor & Francis, Jan 14, 2004 - Social Science - 186 pages
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This, of course, does nothing for those who do not fit the image. Predictably, for example, Faulkner (1986, p. 13) writes of D.H. Lawrence, who was not quite middle class (at leastnot at the beginning of his career) that 'Lawrence, in particular, can be seen as defining acharacteristically independent position'. The presentation of modernism as possessing 'aclear cultural identity' is thus immediately undercut by the difference here ascribed toLawrence. Indeed, proclamations of the specificity of modernism meet the resistance ofdifference already present in the work of modernist artists and wri.

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