This collection of essays on the writing of Robertson Davies addresses the basic problems in reading his work by looking at the topics of doubling, disguise, irony, paradox, and dwelling in "gaps" or spaces "in between." The essays present new insights on a broad range of topics in Davies' oeuvre and represent one of the first major discussions devoted to Davies' work since his death in 1995.
About the authors
Linda M. Morra, an associate professor at Bishopâ??s University, specializes in Canadian literature and Canadian studies. Her research focuses on women and the publishing industry in Canada. Her publications include Corresponding Influence: Selected Letters of Emily Carr and Ira Dilworth (2006), [http://www.wlupress.wlu.ca/Catalog/morra.shtml Troubling Tricksters: Revisioning Critical Conversations (co-editor with Deanna Reder, WLU Press, 2010), and an edition of Jane Ruleâ??s autobiography, Taking My Life (2011).
Jessica Schagerlâ??s research focuses on Canadian studies, drawing heavily on archival material; she is also invested in questions of professional concern, including mentoring and the futures of arts and humanities. She is the alumni and development officer for the Faculty of Arts and Humanities at the University of Western Ontario.
Other titles by Camille La Bossiere
Other titles by Linda M. Morra
On the Other Side(s) of 150
Untold Stories and Critical Approaches to History, Literature, and Identity in Canada
Chronicling the Days
Dispatches from a Pandemic
Basements and Attics, Closets and Cyberspace
Explorations in Canadian Women’s Archives
Margaret Laurence and Jack McClelland, Letters
Learn, Teach, Challenge
Approaching Indigenous Literatures
Marshall McLuhan, Wyndham Lewis, Wilfred Watson, and Sheila Watson
Case Studies in Twentieth-Century Canadian Women's Authorship
Revisioning Critical Conversations
At the Speed of Light There is Only Illumination
A Reappraisal of Marshall McLuhan