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Download Patrick McGrath (Gothic Authors: Critical Revisions) djvu

by Sue Zlosnik

Author: Sue Zlosnik
Subcategory: History & Criticism
Language: English
Publisher: University of Wales Press (July 15, 2011)
Pages: 154 pages
Category: Fiction and Literature
Rating: 4.5
Other formats: mbr mobi azw rtf

Patrick McGrath book.

Series: Gothic Authors: Critical Revisions. Patrick McGrath is one of Britain's foremost contemporary novelists but very little has been written about his work to date.

Gothic Authors: Critical Revisions. One of the most successful and critically acclaimed authors in Britain, Patrick McGrath has also been a key figure in the recent resurgence of interest in the Gothic. Sue Zlosnik is Professor of Gothic Literature at Manchester Metropolitan University.

Patrick McGrath: (Gothic Authors, Critical Revisions), by Sue Zlosnik (U of Wales P, 2011).

Patrick McGrath (born 7 February 1950) is a British novelist, whose work has been categorized as gothic fiction.

Patrick McGrath is one of Britain's foremost contemporary novelists but very little has . Gothic Authors: Critical Revisions.

Title: The Picador Book Of The New Gothic Author(s) .

Avril Horner and Sue Zlosnik's Gothic and the Comic Turn offers an original approach to one area that has received comparatively little attention.

Items related to Bram Stoker (Gothic Authors: Critical Revisions). Senf, Carol A. Bram Stoker (Gothic Authors: Critical Revisions).

One of the most successful and critically acclaimed authors in Britain, Patrick McGrath has also been a key figure in the recent resurgence of interest in the Gothic. This book, the first full-length study of McGrath and his work, looks at McGrath’s writing through the lens of the Gothic, showing how he has pushed the boundaries of the genre, using the conventional trappings of the Gothic in creative, even parodic new ways. Drawn in part from interviews with McGrath, some previously unpublished, the book not only sets McGrath’s work in the context of the Gothic tradition and his own times, but also helps the reader understand McGrath’s own sense of his identity as a writer.