Intertextuality, Intersubjectivity, and Narrative Identity
Intertextuality, Intersubjectivity, and Narrative Identity presents recent findings and opens new vistas for research by mapping the potential interconnections of intertextuality and intersubjectivity across a range of fields. Multidisciplinary in its focus, it incorporates various research foci and topoi across time and space. It is largely orchestrated around issues of identity in the fields of narration, gender, space, and trauma in British, Irish, American, South African, and Hungarian contexts. The contributions here centre on narrative identity, mediality, and spatiotemporality; modernism and revivalism; cultural memory, counter-histories, and place; female Künstlerdramas and war testimonies; and parasitical intersubjectivity, trauma, and multiple captivities in slave narratives. The volume brings together the seasoned insight of established researchers and the vivacious freshness of young scholars, providing an engaging read. Ultimately, it will prove to be relevant to researchers, teachers, and the general public given its unique approaches and the diversity of the topics explored.
Péter Gaál-Szabó is an Associate Professor at the Foreign Languages Department of the Debrecen Reformed Theological University, Hungary. His research focuses on African American culture, cultural spaces, religio-cultural identity, and intercultural communication. He is the author of “Ah done been tuh de horizon and back”: Zora Neale Hurston’s Cultural Spaces in “Their Eyes Were Watching God” and “Jonah’s Gourd Vine” (2011).
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Eszter Edit Balogh
Péter Kristóf Makai
Laszlo Sa'ri B
János V. Barcsák
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