D. H. Lawrence and Freud
Adrienne Rich, to whom these remarks are addressed, managed a few months later to equate D. H. Lawrence with Adolf Hitler, because the one
believed in cultivating woman's blood-conscious and the other believed woman's prime value lay in breeding.
Cushman, Keith, “D. H. Lawrence at Work: The Making of ‘Ordour of Chrysanthemums,’” Journal of Modern Literature, Vol.
Hoyles, John, “D. H. Lawrence and the Counter-Revolution: An Essay in Socialist Aesthetics”, D.
Oates, Joyce Carol (1973); The Hostile Sun, The Poetry of D. H. Lawrence (Los Angeles: Black Sparrow Press, 1973).
194211143Literature and Personality: Analysis of the Novels of D. H. Lawrence, Part II.Harold Greier McCurdy.
The author has attempted to analyze the thirteen major novels of D. H. Lawrence. He attempts to classify most of the characters of all of Lawrence's novels into three types: (a) those acting as important centers of consciousness; (b) those who are physically dark, pronouncedly sexual and emotional, and close to animals and the earth; and (c) those who are physically blonde, and occupied with industry or business and society.
D. H. Lawrence, women and individuation
Rosemary Gordon Training analyst of the Society of Analytical Psychology.
This may indeed have helped D. H. Lawrence. For by that time, by the age of sixteen, his consciousness of himself, the moulding of his own identity must have already had some solid foundations; he must already have had some sense of personal continuity, of belonging to himself.
199935144-54Transitional States and Psychic ChangeThoughts on Reading D. H. LawrenceBarbara Schapiro professor of English, Rhode Island College
Rhode Island College, Department of EnglishProvidence, RI 02908
ONE OF MY FAVORITE SCENES in literature occurs in D.
In: Phoenix: The Posthumous Papers of D. H. Lawrence, ed. E. McDonald. New York: Viking, pp.
(1990), Sons and Adversaries: Women in William Blake and D. H. Lawrence. Knoxville, TN: University of Tennessee Press.
196433286-288Oedipus in Nottingham: D. H. LawrenceBy Daniel A.
This book, written by a literary critic, is a psychoanalytic inquiry into the work of D. H. Lawrence. In a brief introductory chapter
Weiss expresses his conviction that psychoanalytic thinking has value in interpretation of works of literature, yet cautions against 'reduction of literature to a limited number of preliterary elements'.