At 45, Helen Crane had suffered the early deaths of her previous four children, each of whom died within one year of birth. Crane, "was a great, fine, simple mind," who had written numerous tracts on theology. Crane became the pastor of Drew Methodist Church, a position that he retained until his death.
A Girl of the Streets: A Journal for the Interdisciplinary Study of Literature 19 3 The Death of the Self. Columbia University Press, Bowers, Fredson, and James B.
UP of Virginia, Crane, Stephen, and J.
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|Find a copy in the library||Table of Contents Summary As the novel opens, Jimmie, a young boy, is leading a street fight against a troop of youngsters from another part of New York City's impoverished Bowery neighborhood. Jimmie is rescued by Pete, a teenager who seems to be a casual acquaintance of his.|
The Virtues of the Vicious: The Fiction of Stephen Crane. Southern Illinois U P, A Girl of the Streets. New Essays on the Restored Text.
U of Pennsylvania P, Bedford Cultural Editions Bce. Broadview Editions Broadview Editions.
A Possible Source for Maggie.Stephen Crane's Maggie, A Girl of the Streets Stephen Crane’s first novel Maggie (girl of the streets) is a tale of uncompromising realism. The story chronicles the titular Maggie, a girl who lives in the Bowery with her emotionally abusive parents and brothers Jimmie and Tommy.
Maggie: A Girl of the Streets is an novel by American author Stephen Crane. Often called a novella because of its short length, it was Crane's first published fictional work.
With its tough-love approach, Maggie: A Girl of the Streets offers a crash course in American Naturalism, Realism, and Impressionism. So bring your own Kleenex, . LibraryThing Review User Review - rainpebble - LibraryThing. Maggie: A Girl of the Streets by Stephen Crane; (4*) Novelist Stephen Crane () is familiar to many readers due to The Red Badge of Courage which he wrote in /5(6).
News Corp is a network of leading companies in the worlds of diversified media, news, education, and information services. Although Stephen Crane denied any influence by Émile Zola, the creator of Naturalism, examples in his novella, Maggie: A Girl of the Streets, indicate that he was inspired by French naturalism.