Austerities. (interpretation of Paul Auster's writings) (Paul Auster/Danilo Kis): An article from: The Review of Contemporary Fiction
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- Language:English (Published)
- Publication Date:March 22, 1994
This digital document is an article from The Review of Contemporary Fiction, published by Review of Contemporary Fiction on March 22, 1994. The length of the article is 2305 words. The page length shown above is based on a typical 300-word page. The article is delivered in HTML format and is available in your Amazon.com Digital Locker immediately after purchase. You can view it with any web browser.
From the supplier: Paul Auster's novels concentrate on the problematic gray areas of human life. His use of the detective form represents a world in which the truth seems withheld and difficult to unravel. Auster's novels such as 'The Invention of Solitude' and the 'Moon Palace' examine the world just beyond the apparent and offer an interpretation of the concept of meaning. The relationships in his works, especially those between fathers and sons, bring out the distances between people. Auster's form, language and themes capture his preoccupation with finding a center from which to make sense of the world.
Title: Austerities. (interpretation of Paul Auster's writings) (Paul Auster/Danilo Kis)
Author: Robert Creeley
Publication: The Review of Contemporary Fiction (Refereed)
Date: March 22, 1994
Publisher: Review of Contemporary Fiction
Volume: v14 Issue: n1 Page: p35(5)
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