1aa3theireyesREV2011newpagerefs

1aa3theireyesREV2011newpagerefs - For review, as we move...

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7/7/11 For review, as we move into our next unit of study: Denouement: French for “unknotting” “the action or intrigue ends in success or failure for the protagonist, the conflicts are settled, the mystery solved, or
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7/7/11 Their Eyes Were Watching God (1937)
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7/7/11 Zora Neale Hurston, 1891-1960
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7/7/11 Outline of lectures on Hurston: Lecture 1: African American literary and oral traditions; style and point of view; nature imagery Lecture 2: Nanny’s legacy; psychoanalytic
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7/7/11 Hurston as ethnographer grew up in rural Alabama and Florida completed university studies in Anthropology and English at Howard (in Washington, DC) and Barnard (in New York City, during the era of the
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7/7/11 You may leave and go to Hallimuhfack But my slow drag will bring you back Well, you may go but this will bring you back. I been in the country Mula-moved to town I’m a total shaker from my head on down Well, you may go but this will bring you back. Ah some folks call me a total shaker It’s a doggone lie, I’m a backbone breaker Well, you may go but this will bring you back. Oh you like my peaches, but you don’t like me Don’t ya like my peaches, don’t ya shake my tree Well, you may go but this will bring you back A-Hoodoo, A-Hoodoo, A-Hoodoo waggin’ My heels are poppin’ and my toenails crackin’ Well, you may go but this will bring you back “Hallimuhfack” (traditional song, performed by Hurston in 1935, Library of Congress recording)
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7/7/11 The blues a synthesis of work songs, secular songs, sacred harmonies proverbial wisdom, political commentary desire, loss, longing, hardship, survival
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This note was uploaded on 07/06/2011 for the course ENGLISH English 1A taught by Professor Brophy during the Winter '11 term at McMaster University.

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1aa3theireyesREV2011newpagerefs - For review, as we move...

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