The Deracinated Self: Immigrants, Orphans, and the "Migratory Consciousness" of Willa Cather and Susan Glaspell

@article{Carpentier2007TheDS,
  title={The Deracinated Self: Immigrants, Orphans, and the "Migratory Consciousness" of Willa Cather and Susan Glaspell},
  author={Martha C. Carpentier},
  journal={Studies in American Fiction},
  year={2007},
  volume={35},
  pages={131 - 157}
}
On May 10, 1931, in the New York Times, Brooks Atkinson bewailed the awarding of the Pulitzer Prize to Susan Glaspell for her play Alison's House, performed by Eva Le Gallienne's repertory company. "If the drama prize were for Miss Glaspell personally," he writes, "every one would purr with satisfaction. For nearly a quarter of a century she has been an influence for good in the literature of this country." But Alison's House "does not represent her fairly" and Atkinson castigates the Pulitzer… Expand
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Defining the Home from Chopin to McCarthy
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