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11,801 full-text articles. Page 1 of 308.

Vantage Point: Fall 2018, Vantage Point 2018 University of Vermont

Vantage Point: Fall 2018, Vantage Point

Vantage Point

No abstract provided.


Vantage Point: Spring 2018, Vantage Point 2018 University of Vermont

Vantage Point: Spring 2018, Vantage Point

Vantage Point

No abstract provided.


The Audience Of Siblings, Genevieve Weaver 2018 Liberty University

The Audience Of Siblings, Genevieve Weaver

The Kabod

Literature has the unique ability to create an environment where one can address specific issues and hard questions in a comfortable way and at a relevant level. Children’s literature specifically plays a valuable role at a crucial time in the development of children and through this is privy to being used to explore the issues that most children deal with. In reference to the importance of children’s literature acting as a mirror for children, Sims Bishop stated that “literature transforms human experience and reflects it back to us, and in that reflection, we can see our own lives ...


More Than Skin-Deep: Reading Past Whiteness In Hemingway’S “Hills Like White Elephants”, Laura Valeri 2018 Georgia Southern University

More Than Skin-Deep: Reading Past Whiteness In Hemingway’S “Hills Like White Elephants”, Laura Valeri

Journal of Creative Writing Studies

The author argues a much neglected element in the seminal Hemingway's story "Hills Like White Elephant." Reading the story by taking into context a subtext of racial bias lends new interpretation to the story.


The Howl - Fall 2018, Kristyna Karbanova, Jerusa Cadorin Rovai, Eun Jin Jung, Hyun Jin Cho, Daner Xu, Reo Taniguchi, Saori Ishio, Momoka Ando, Gloria Kang, Yu Koide, Taki Migdady, Apple Tsai, Hide Iwata 2018 Otterbein University

The Howl - Fall 2018, Kristyna Karbanova, Jerusa Cadorin Rovai, Eun Jin Jung, Hyun Jin Cho, Daner Xu, Reo Taniguchi, Saori Ishio, Momoka Ando, Gloria Kang, Yu Koide, Taki Migdady, Apple Tsai, Hide Iwata

The Howl

The Howl is a magazine that is planned, researched, written, photographed and designed by Otterbein University’s ESL and international students. The magazine serves to give them a safe space in which to use their voice to share their cultures, experiences and lives. If you are interested in submitting to the Howl, please e-mail your writing or photography to gderosa@otterbein.edu. Enjoy Otterbein ESL’s contribution to the Otterbein community’s literary scene.


Dennis Ross Poetry Submission, Dennis Ross 2018 Iowa State University

Dennis Ross Poetry Submission, Dennis Ross

Westview

No abstract provided.


Silencer, Green Apples, October Sunset, Last Day, Birds And Trees, Richard Dinges Jr 2018 None

Silencer, Green Apples, October Sunset, Last Day, Birds And Trees, Richard Dinges Jr

Westview

No abstract provided.


Day On The River / The Great Escape, Daniel Alexander 2018 Southwestern Oklahoma State University

Day On The River / The Great Escape, Daniel Alexander

Westview

No abstract provided.


Oh No, Guadalajara Won't Do, Beth E. Goldner 2018 West Chester University

Oh No, Guadalajara Won't Do, Beth E. Goldner

Westview

No abstract provided.


Poetry Re-Submission - Loren Smith, Loren Smith 2018 Oklahoma State University

Poetry Re-Submission - Loren Smith, Loren Smith

Westview

No abstract provided.


Two Poems, Scott Thomas 2018 Northampton Community College

Two Poems, Scott Thomas

Westview

No abstract provided.


Westview Accepted Poems: Those Famous Idaho Potatoes And How I Became A Christian, James Valvis 2018 University of Me

Westview Accepted Poems: Those Famous Idaho Potatoes And How I Became A Christian, James Valvis

Westview

No abstract provided.


Into The Howl, Blake Kilgore 2018 Robbinsville Public Schools

Into The Howl, Blake Kilgore

Westview

No abstract provided.


"After The Storm," "Full Moon, House Cats," "Nameless, Coffeeshop Woman," "Movement," And "We Leave Behind Footprints", Gregory D. Brown 2018 Oral Roberts University

"After The Storm," "Full Moon, House Cats," "Nameless, Coffeeshop Woman," "Movement," And "We Leave Behind Footprints", Gregory D. Brown

Westview

No abstract provided.


Interrogation Womb, War Game, Infalmmatory Verse, Free Throw, And Free Enterprise., Frank J. De Canio Jr 2018 Frank De Canio

Interrogation Womb, War Game, Infalmmatory Verse, Free Throw, And Free Enterprise., Frank J. De Canio Jr

Westview

No abstract provided.


Poetry Submission: Four Poems, Kevin Acers 2018 (n/a)

Poetry Submission: Four Poems, Kevin Acers

Westview

No abstract provided.


Fallow Futures: A Short Story, Jonathan Hope 2018 Université du Québec à Montréal

Fallow Futures: A Short Story, Jonathan Hope

The Goose

What will the future be like? And how will humans live with, within the natural world? As we hear more and more of natural phenomena and land formations that are not only protected but also granted legal rights equivalent to those of humans (recently, the Whanganui River in New Zealand), couldn’t we imagine this trend extending to other-than-humans? Wouldn’t the already-ubiquitous grasses, that cover approximately 40% of the earth’s ice-free terrestrial surface, be a good candidate for such a project? In this piece of speculative fiction, humans and grasses together build a future world.


The Sea Decides, Joanne Leow 2018 University of Saskatchewan

The Sea Decides, Joanne Leow

The Goose

Fiction by Joanne Leow


Julia Randall Papers, Beth S. Harris, Megan Stolz 2018 Hollins University

Julia Randall Papers, Beth S. Harris, Megan Stolz

Finding Aids: Guides to the Collections

This collection has manuscripts, teaching papers, and correspondence of poet Julia Randall. The correspondence include letters to or from colleagues, alumnae, and friends.


Young Adult Literature: Ethics, Evils, And The Ever-Present Question Of Censorship, Alexandria K. Mintah 2018 Central Virginia Community College

Young Adult Literature: Ethics, Evils, And The Ever-Present Question Of Censorship, Alexandria K. Mintah

Exigence

This paper explores censorship in regard to young adult (YA) literature, examining the reasons why YA is often censored and how such censored content relates to the mental capabilities and emotional needs of YA’s readership. The author reviews the arguments of both supporters and opponents of censored YA: supporters cite intellectual freedom and adolescent need, claiming the First Amendment protects adolescents’ right to read and that YA books are too valuable to teens’ development to be confiscated. Critics state that YA has become toxic, full of explicit evil, and is therefore unsuitable for adolescent consumption. The author concludes that ...


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