Donald Pizer, co-author of The Paintings and Drawings of John Dos Passos, has written a short essay on the origins of the book for the Dos Passos Society newsletter.
This volume features more than a dozen voices resounding with Ezra Pound's and singing his legacy.
Margot Douaihy and Bri Hermanson, poet and illustrator of Scranton Lace (forthcoming) were interviewed this week by PBS News Hour.
Clemson University Press joined multiple centers, institutes, and departments at the 2017 Clemson Research Symposium. This event provided a platform […]
“Let Us Imagine Her Name is as remarkable as any book I’ve read in a long time: a memoir of a life that began with a huge strike against it, by a woman trying on identities to find one that best fits. Sue Walker’s writing sparkles. The whole book is an amazing tour de force certain to fascinate and regale.” —X. J. Kennedy, author of In a Prominent Bar in Secaucus
Mirroring the narrative possibilities of fabric that is both luxury and utility, this poetry collection occupies the space between the real and imagined. Forty-four poems and twenty illustrations interact to explore themes ranging from interarts expression to the time/timelessness of derelict spaces to queerness and love. The illustrations incorporate relief prints made from actual lace manufactured in the now-abandoned Scranton Lace factory.
This book brings together for the first time, and in one convenient volume, published and unpublished memoirs about the American novelist Theodore Dreiser. The recollections of Dreiser's contemporaries bring to the fore the writer's politics, personal life, and literary reception. Donald Pizer is one of the world's leading scholars of Dreiser and of naturalism.
This book brings together critical readings of The Cantos by the world’s leading Pound and modernist scholars. In each chapter a contributor approaches either a single Canto or a defined small group of Cantos in isolation, providing a clear, informative, and interpretive "reading" that includes an up-to-date assessment of sources and an idea of recent critical approaches to the work.
The Fire that Breaks brings together an international team of scholars to explore for the first time Hopkins's extended influence on the poets and novelist who defined Anglo-American literature throughout the past century.
Going beyond Brooke's own life and famously romantic death, this book retraces the evolution of his reputation in cultural imagination as forged by a network of major political and literary figures of the period including Winston Churchill, Edward Marsh, Virginia Woolf, Theodore Roosevelt, T. S. Eliot, Siegfried Sassoon, and Henry James.
This book brings together an international team of world-class scholars to explore how Woolf engaged with heritage, how she understood and represented it, and how she has been represented by the heritage industry.
Susan Harlan's "My First Name," a poem in the spring 2017 issue (49.2) of The South Carolina Review went viral in March.
A Companion to Ezra Pound's Guide to Kulchur addresses the formidable interpretive challenges his most far-reaching prose tract presents to the reader. Providing page-by-page glosses on key terms and passages, the Companion also situates Pound's allusions and references in relation to other texts in his vast body of work, especially The Cantos.
This book examines the city's place in the imagination of Irish women writers in the long nineteenth century. By reasserting the centrality of Paris, this book draws connections between Irish and European writers, expanding the map of Irish Studies.
A NYC-based jury has selected one of Bri Hermanson's illustrations from Margot Douaihy's forthcoming poetry collection Scranton Lace: Poems (Clemson, 2017) as an Edition 36 illustration highlight in American Illustration and American Photography (AI-AP).
The Paintings and Drawings of John Dos Passos: A Collection and Study (Clemson, 2016), by Donald Pizer, Lisa Nanney, and Richard Layman was featured on the back cover of the March 24, 2017 issue of The Times Literary Supplement.
As of the fall 2017 issue, Keith Lee Morris will assume the General Editorship of The South Carolina Review.
Edited by Nancy M. Grace (The College of Wooster) and Ronna C. Johnson (Tufts University), the new series will bring recognition to the decades of serious scholarship devoted to Beat writing.
International Yeats Studies issue 1.2 now published
Clemson University Press will exhibit at the 28th American Literature Association
Select Clemson University Press books are now available on JStor
Ronald Moran's Eye of the World (Clemson University Press, 2016) was recently lauded in Colby Magazine.
Haki Madhubuti gave a reading at Clemson's 10th Annual Literary Festival. The reading was co-sponsored by The South Carolina Review (published by Clemson University Press).
Clemson University Press exhibited at Clemson's 10th Annual Literary Festival