Faces of Influence: Women in Love as Lawrence's Response to Howards End
Comparison of Lawrence's Women in Love to Forster's Howards End in light of Harold Bloom's theory of literary influence
||Forster, E.M., Howards End, Lawrence, D.H., Women in Love, Influence, Bloom, Harold, Modernism, Sexuality, Class consciousness
International Journal of the Humanities, Volume 3, Issue 1, pp.155-162.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.831MB).
Fred Mensch has been an educator in the Alberta educational system for more than twenty years, during which he has taught as well as served in administrative capacities in English departments, Printing and Graphic Arts, and Computer Systems Technology. Having earned degrees from the University of Lethbridge (BA 1968), Simon Fraser University (MA 1972), and the University of Alberta (PhD 1992), Mensch has presented and published in a variety of technical, educational, and academic areas. He has been extensively involved in curriculum development, on-line training initiatives, and collaborative learning projects at the Northern Alberta Institute of Technology, where he is currently Chair of the English Department. His primary areas of teaching and research are in the Modern British and American Novel, and in Modern and Post-modern Drama. As well as working on the comparison of D.H. Lawrence and Forster in light of Harold Bloom's theory of influence, Mensch is also working on a book-length study of History, Crisis and Consciousness: British and German Drama from Shaw to Durrenmatt, and on an article titled "Egyptian Mythology as a Regenerative Trope in Ondaatje's The English Patient."
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