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momaday

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Journal Article
Genre (2000) 33 (3-4): 257–268.
Published: 01 September 2000
... it around with me on more plane flights than I can remember and have read it again and again in conference hotel rooms. That piece is N. Scott Momaday's signature essay "The Man Made of Words," in which Momaday explores the deepest sources of stories and the realm beyond the brink of life and death...
Journal Article
Genre (2000) 33 (3-4): 241–245.
Published: 01 September 2000
...- rior claims a certain personal and professional familiarity with the constraints INTRODUCTION 243 imposed by desert islands, so it's no surprise that his choice was made long before he answered this call: N. Scott Momaday's oft...
Journal Article
Genre (2006) 39 (1): 141–162.
Published: 01 March 2006
..., in Gunn Allen's terms, of Native American Literature ('American Indian Fiction In one sense anti-structuralist, in another reliant on its struc- ture,1 the text employs and illustrates what Gunn Allen describes as a ritual nar- rative: Beginning with Momaday [ritual] began to reassert itself...
Journal Article
Genre (2009) 42 (3-4): 79–98.
Published: 01 September 2009
..., regained in the wake of colonial displacement" (51).17 Teuton reads N. Scott Momaday, James Welch, and Leslie Marmon Silko as offering "a tribal realist approach to identity, experience, and politics in their novels: the protagonists cannot recover their lands, their pasts, and their lives until...