By Nicolas S. Witschi
A spouse to the Literature and tradition of the yank West offers a sequence of essays that discover the old and modern cultural expressions rooted in America's western states.
Offers a accomplished method of the wide variety of cultural expressions originating within the westContent:
Chapter 1 Imagining the West (pages 1–10): Nicolas S. Witschi
Chapter 2 Exploration, buying and selling, Trapping, shuttle, and Early Fiction, 1780–1850 (pages 11–28): Edward Watts
Chapter three Worlds of ask yourself and Ambition: Gold Rush California and the tradition of Mining Bonanzas within the North American West (pages 29–47): Peter J. Blodgett
Chapter four The Literate West of Nineteenth?Century Periodicals (pages 48–62): Tara Penry
Chapter five A heritage of yankee Women's Western Books, 1833–1928 (pages 63–80): Nina Baym
Chapter 6 Literary Cultures of the yankee Southwest (pages 81–97): Daniel Worden
Chapter 7 Literary Cartography of the good Plains (pages 98–114): Susan Naramore Maher
Chapter eight The Literary Northern Rockies because the final most sensible position (pages 115–129): O. Alan Weltzien
Chapter nine North via Northwest: The final Frontier of Western Literature (pages 130–144): Eric Heyne
Chapter 10 Chronotopes of the Asian American West (pages 145–160): Hsuan L. Hsu
Chapter eleven African American Literature and tradition and the yank West (pages 161–176): Michael ok. Johnson
Chapter 12 legendary Frontiers: show up future, Aztlan, and the Cosmic Race (pages 177–190): John L. Escobedo
Chapter thirteen Writing the Indigenous West (pages 191–212): Kathleen Washburn
Chapter 14 Framing category within the Rural West: Cowboys, Double?Wides, and McMansions (pages 213–228): Nancy Cook
Chapter 15 Postcolonial West (pages 229–243): Alex Hunt
Chapter sixteen New West, city and Suburban areas, Postwest (pages 244–260): Krista Comer
Chapter 17 What we speak about once we speak about Western paintings (pages 261–280): Brian W. Dippie
Chapter 18 “All Hat and No Cattle”: Romance, Realism, and past due Nineteenth?Century Western American Fiction (pages 281–296): Gary Scharnhorst
Chapter 19 The Coyote Nature of Cowboy Poetry (pages 297–315): Barbara Barney Nelson
Chapter 20 “The Wind Blew them Away”: Folksinging the West, 1880–1930 (pages 316–335): David Fenimore
Chapter 21 Autobiography (pages 336–352): Gioia Woods
Chapter 22 Housing the yankee West: Western Women's Literature, Early 20th Century and past (pages 353–366): Cathryn Halverson
Chapter 23 The Apple does not fall faraway from the Tree: Western American Literature and Environmental Literary feedback (pages 367–379): Hal Crimmel
Chapter 24 Detective Fiction (pages 380–394): Nicolas S. Witschi
Chapter 25 the yank Western movie (pages 395–408): Corey okay. Creekmur
Chapter 26 Post?Western Cinema (pages 409–424): Neil Campbell
Chapter 27 the USA Unscripted: appearing the Wild West (pages 425–442): Jefferson D. Slagle
Chapter 28 Revising Public reminiscence within the American West: local American functionality within the Ramona open air Play (pages 443–461): Karen E. Ramirez
Chapter 29 Omnimedia advertising: The Case of The Lone Ranger (pages 462–482): Chadwick Allen
Chapter 30 The Nuclear Southwest (pages 483–498): Audrey Goodman
Chapter 31 Ranging over Stegner's Arid West: Mobility as Adaptive approach (pages 499–513): Bonney MacDonald
Chapter 32 the worldwide West: Temporality, Spatial Politics, and Literary creation (pages 514–527): Susan Kollin
Chapter 33 Tumbling cube: the matter of Las Vegas (pages 528–545): Stephen Tatum and Nathaniel Lewis
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Additional resources for A Companion to the Literature and Culture of the American West
Marie) during Thirty Years Residence among the Indians in the Interior of North America, ed. Edwin James. New York: Blanchard. Thompson, David. Narrative, 1784–1812. (1962), ed. Richard Glover. Publications of the Champlain Society. Toronto. Wyeth, John B. (1833). Oregon; A Short History of a Long Journey. Cambridge, MA: Wyrth. Fiction Averill, Charles. (1849). Kit Carson: Prince of the Gold Hunters. H. Williams. Bennett, Emerson. (1847). The Bandits of the Osage. Cincinnati: Robinson & Jones. Bennett, Emerson.
P. 9) The novel places a nonagenarian Natty Bummpo (aka Leatherstocking or Hawkeye) in the Far West as a coda to his career in New York to conclude the Leatherstocking series, a favorite target of Mark Twain for its contrived plots and unrealistic melodrama. Natty considers himself a refugee from a greedy eastern nation: “Such hills and hunting grounds I have seen stripped of the gifts of the Lord; without remorse or shame! I tarried till the oaths of my hounds were deafened by the blows of the choppers, and then I came west, in search of quiet” (p.
1835). A Tour of the Prairies. Philadelphia: Carey, Lea & Blanchard. Irving, Washington. (1836). Astoria, or Anecdotes of an Enterprise Beyond the Rocky Mountains. Philadelphia: Carey, Lea, & Blanchard. Irving, Washington. (1850). The Adventures of Captain Bonneville, USA, in the Rocky Mountains and Far West. Rev. edn. Philadelphia: Carey, Lea & Blanchard. James, Edwin. (1823). Account of an Expedition from Pittsburgh to the Rocky Mountains. 2 vols. Philadelphia: Carey & Lea. James, Gen. Thomas.