2 results for "Alex Kurczaba". Conrad and Poland (East European Monographs).
2 results for "Alex Kurczaba". Gombrowicz and Frisch: Aspects of the literary diary (Abhandlungen zur Kunst-, Musik- und t). 77 (2 used & new offers). Eligible for FREE UK Delivery. Show results for. Books. Refine by. Delivery Option (What's this?)
Kurczaba, Alex Associate Professor of Polish Literature .
Kurczaba, Alex Associate Professor of Polish Literature @. Ph. University of Illinois at Urbana Phone: (312) 413-3059, Fax: (312) 996-0953, E-Mail: [email protected] edu MAJOR INTERESTS: - Polish literature, culture, and film; POLAND RELATED SCHOLARSHIP: BOOKS.
Conrad’s Polish Literary Background and Some Illustrations of the Influence of Polish Literature on His Work . Conrad’s Women and the Polish Romantic Tradition, Conrad and Poland, ed. with an Introduction by Alex S. Kurczaba [ Conrad: Eastern and Western Perspectives, Gen.
Conrad’s Polish Literary Background and Some Illustrations of the Influence of Polish Literature on His Work, Antemurale 10, 109–255. Pushkin and Conrad: From the Povesti Belkina to the Limits of Parody, American Contributions to the 13th International Congress of Slavists. Vol. 2: Literature, ed. by Robert A. Maguire and Alan Timberlake, Bloomington, Indiana: Slavica, 77–84. Ed. Wiesław Krajka, vol.
Ed. Alex S. Kurczaba. Lublin: Maria Curie-Sklodowska University, 1996. 4 As the writer himself asserts in Poland Revisited (1921), he brought his reading habit as a heritage from his Kraków days, in accordance with the cultural tradition of the Polish szlachta always curious about and responsive to the news from the 'wide world' (Kosek 'Bagaż' 45). 5 Kosek adds that echoes of Łoziński's other book, Madonna Busowiska, translated into French by Conrad's aunt Marguerite Poradowska, can be traced in Almayer's Folly and An Outcast of the Islands ('Bagaż' 71-2).
Download with Google. Gombrowicz and Conrad: The Question of Autobiography.
Conrad and Poland by Alex S. Kurczaba (pp. 252-253).
The work of authors such as Czesław Miłosz, Stanisław Barańczak, Oskar Halecki, and Zbigniew Brzezinski, among others, has graced its pages. Conrad and Poland by Alex S.
Kurczaba Law Offices, . .
Author Alex S Kurczaba. This collection, part of the series "Conrad: Eastern and Western Perspectives", examines the literary, cultural and linguistic significance of Joseph Conrad"s Polish background. Pages 264. Year of production 1997. Essays address such issues as Conrad"s knowledge and use of the Polish literary canon, his politics, the role of the Polish courtly tradition in his fiction, his representation of women, the impact of Polish grammar on Conrad"s English style, and the influence of his works on 20th-century Polish artists such as Andrzej Wajda and Czeslaw Milosz.
Gillon discusses Russian strains in Conrad and relates them to his Polish origins. Conrad and Poland, ed. He stresses Conrad's (political) Russophobia more (. Russia's barbarism), seeing his Russian attitudes as a consequence of Conrad's hatred of despotism and radicalism, and assigning them to the impact also of his father. Most of this was used for Conrad's preface for Garnett's book about Turgenev. Gillon then turns to the debate about Conrad's attitudes towards Dostoevsky and Turgenev [ibid. Wieslaw Krajka, vol.
Conrad suffered throughout life from ill health, physical and mental. native Poland, and a 1923 visit to the United States, Conrad lived the rest of his life in England. In 1891 he was hospitalised for several months, suffering from gout, neuralgic pains in his right arm and recurrent attacks of malaria. He also complained of swollen hands "which made writing difficult".