German writing, American reading : women and the import of fiction, 1866-1917
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German writing, American reading : women and the import of fiction, 1866-1917

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Published by Ohio State University in Columbus .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • German influences,
  • Literature and society,
  • German literature,
  • Translations into English,
  • American literature,
  • History and criticism,
  • Appreciation,
  • Women authors

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

StatementLynne Tatlock
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPS159.G3 T38 2012
The Physical Object
Paginationp. cm.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25346789M
ISBN 109780814211946, 9780814292952
LC Control Number2012018741

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German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, – by Lynne Tatlock examines the genesis and circulation in America of this hybrid product over four decades and beyond. These entertaining novels came to the consumer altered by processes of creative adaptation and acculturation that occurred in the United States as a Cited by: 1. German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, – View made in Germany, read in America -- German women writers at home and abroad -- "Family likenesses": Marlitt's texts as American books -- The German art of the happy ending: embellishing and expanding the boundaries of home -- Enduring domesticity: German Cited by: 1.   Read "German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, – by Lynne Tatlock (review), Comparative Literature Studies" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic publications available at your fingertips. German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, By Lynne Tatlock In postbellum America, publishers vigorously reprinted books that were foreign in origin, and Americans thus read internationally even at a moment of national consolidation.

Get this from a library! German writing, American reading: women and the import of fiction, [Lynne Tatlock] -- In postbellum America, publishers vigorously reprinted books that were foreign in origin, and Americans thus read internationally even at a moment of . German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, – by Lynne Tatlock examines the genesis and circulation in America of this hybrid product over four decades and beyond. These entertaining novels came to the consumer altered by processes of creative adaptation and acculturation that occurred in the United States as a.   The series editor may be commended for making Richter's work available to scholars, teachers, and students. Washington University in St. Louis --Lynne Tatlock German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, ­ By Lynne Tatlock. Columbus, OH: The Ohio State University Press, xiv pages. $ German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, (Columbus: Ohio State University Press, ) In post-bellum America, publishers vigorously reprinted books that were foreign in origin, and Americans thus read internationally even at a moment of national consolidation.A subset of Americans’ international reading—nearly original texts, approximately

Get this from a library! German writing, American reading: women and the import of fiction, [Lynne Tatlock]. Ever since Henry A. Pochman’s German Culture in America (), studies of transatlantic relations between Germany and the United States have served as a laboratory for some of the crucial developments in American Studies. Two recent volumes examine the role played by women in the formation of a German-American literary economy, thus contributing to the discussion of an oft Author: Pierre-Héli Monot. Jill Suzanne Smith is the John S. Osterweis Associate Professor of German at Bowdoin College in Maine. She is the author of the book Berlin Coquette: Prostitution and the New German Woman, (Cornell University Press, ).. Her research and teaching focus on gender and sexuality, Jewish studies, and the city of Berlin from the Wilhelmine era to the present.   Karen Hagemann and Sonya Michel, eds. Gender and the Long Postwar: The United States and the Two Germanys, – Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, vii. + pp. ISBN (pb). Lynne Tatlock. German Writing, American Reading: Women and the Import of Fiction, , Author: Shelley E. Rose.