Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||J. Donald Crowley and Sue Mitchell Crowley.|
|Series||Critical essays on American literature|
|Contributions||Crowley, Sue Mitchell.|
|LC Classifications||PS3566.E6912 Z64 1989|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 294 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||294|
|LC Control Number||89001787|
() Critical Essays on Walker Percy, J. Donald Crowley and Sue Mitchell Crowley () The Comedy of Redemption: Christian Faith and Comic Vision in Four American Novelists (O'Connor, Percy, Updike, DeVries), Ralph C. Wood () Following Percy: . Critical Essays on Walker Percy by J. Donald Crowley and Sue Mitchell Crowley. G. K. Hall, Critical Interest on Walker Percy was written a year before his death. This book was written a year before Percy's death. It includes ten reviews, a Self-Interview, and thirteen extensive essays on Percy and his work. Excerpt from Essay: Lost in the Cosmos: A self-Help book review Lost in the Cosmos: The Last Self-Help Book by Walker Percy is a psychology-based "self-help" book that turns the genre on its head by approaching the individual from a unique perspective. Percy's viewpoint is that is actually healthier to feel that something is wrong with oneself than to feel that one is perfectly fine. In his essay "The Loss of the Creature," Walker Percy notes that biology students are removed twofold from their subjects of study, first by layers of packaging, of labels and names, and second by a confounded array of theories. Similarly, any classroom discussion of art fails .
Essays and criticism on Walker Percy's The Message in the Bottle - Analysis Critical Essays assertive strategy usually used in a book that informs. Percy’s answer is all the more. — This volume includes critical essays on the works of Walker Percy by distinguished scholars and critics. Edited and with an introduction by Harold Bloom. Walker Percy combines moral and religious concerns with ironic detachment in The Moviegoer, winner of The National Book . At his death in , Walker Percy left a considerable legacy of uncollected nonfiction. Assembled in Signposts in a Strange Land, these essays on language, literature, philosophy, religion, psychiatry, morality, and life and letters in the South display the imaginative versatility of an author considered by many to be one the greatest modern /5(36). From the National Book Award–winning author of The Moviegoer: “These essays have a way of quickening the spirit and cleansing the sight” (The New Republic). Before winning the National Book Award for fiction in , Walker Percy was an established scholar of science, philosophy, and language.
(1) A key factor in Percy's personal rejection of suicide was his Roman Catholic faith. When he was suffering from terminal cancer, he expressed his belief in a . This year marks the thirtieth anniversary of Walker Percy’s death, and the eminent philosopher-novelist repays our attention and thought more than ever. With the posthumous publication of his only work of systematic philosophy in , Symbol & Existence, we have still more evidence of his lasting importance as a thinker. Walker Percy Editor’s note: in this fascinating interview with Crisis Magazine, the acclaimed novelist Walker Percy discusses the vocations crisis, abortion, Vatican II, popes, and (of course) literature. The interview originally appeared in the July print edition of Crisis. It has been edited for brevity. At his death in , Walker Percy left a considerable legacy of uncollected nonfiction. Assembled in Signposts in a Strange Land, these essays on language, literature, philosophy, religion, psychiatry, morality, and life and letters in the South display the imaginative versatility of an author considered by many to be one the greatest modern American writers.