Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick, a Pioneer of Gay Studies and a.
This examination of Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick's A Dialogue on Love is part of a larger project that studies unusual illness narratives to determine how experimentation with form facilitates new ways.
The Weather in Proust gathers pieces written by the eminent critic and theorist Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick in the last decade of her life, as she worked toward a book on Proust. This book takes its title from the first essay, a startlingly original interpretation of Proust. By way of Neo-platonism, Buddhism, and the work of Melanie Klein, Sedgwick establishes the sense of refreshment and surprise.
Regarding Sedgwick: essays on queer culture and critical theory. Barber, Stephen M., 1965-; Clark, David L., 1955-Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick is one of the most important figures in the history of modern gender studies. This book, which features an interview with Sedgwick, is a collection of new essays by established scholars. Paperback, Book. English. Published New York; London: Routledge, 2002.
Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick is the Newman Ivey White Professor of En-glish at Duke University. Her current writing projects include The Raw and the Frozen: Essays in Queer Performativity and Affect and A Dialogue on Love, from which the present essay is extracted.
Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick is Distinguished Professor of English at the CUNY Graduate Center. She is the author of numerous books including A Dialogue on Love and Epistemology of the Closet. Her books Tendencies; Fat Art, Thin Art, a book of poetry; Novel Gazing: Queer Readings in Fiction; and S hame and Its Sisters: A Silvan Tomkins Reader (coedited with Adam Frank) are published by Duke.
Tendencies Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick. Combining poetry, wit, polemic and dazzling scholarship with memorial and autobiography, these essays have set new standards of passion and truthfulness for current theoretical writing. The essays range from discussions of Diderot, Oscar Wilde and Henry James to queer kids, political correctness adn the poetics of spanking. What unites Tendencies is the vision.
This special issue of GLQ celebrates the writing of queer-studies pioneer Eve Kosofsky Sedgwick (1950-2009) with a collection of essays by her close friends and colleagues. The issue includes an unpublished early essay by Sedgwick on the poet James Merrill that sheds light on both her development as a critic and the extent to which she identified as a poet in this stage of her career. Written.