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Disorienting Fiction:
The Autoethnographic Work of Nineteenth-Century British Novels
James Buzard

Book Description | Reviews
Chapter 1 [HTML] or [PDF format]

TABLE OF CONTENTS:

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS vii

PART ONE: CULTURES AND AUTOETHNOGRAPHY 1

CHAPTER ONE: Uneven Developments: ''Culture,'' circa 2000 and 1900 3
CHAPTER TWO: Ethnographic Locations and Dislocations 19
CHAPTER THREE: The Fiction of Autoethnography 37

PART TWO: BRITISH FICTIONS OF AUTOETHNOGRAPHY, CIRCA 1815 AND 1851 61

CHAPTER FOUR: Translation and Tourism in Scott's Waverley 63
CHAPTER FIVE: Anywhere's Nowhere: Bleak House as Metropolitan Autoethnography 105

PART THREE: CHARLOTTE BRONTÉ'S ENGLISH BOOKS 157

CHAPTER SIX: Identities, Locations, and Media 159
CHAPTER SEVEN: An chantillon of Englishness: The Professor 180
CHAPTER EIGHT: The Wild English Girl: Jane Eyre 196
CHAPTER NINE: National Pentecostalism: Shirley 218
CHAPTER TEN: Outlandish Nationalism: Villette 245

PART FOUR: AROUND AND AFTER 1860 277

CHAPTER ELEVEN: Eliot, Interrupted 279
CHAPTER TWELVE: Ethnography as Interruption: Morris's News from Nowhere 299

INDEX 315

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File created: 11/11/2014

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