Table of contents for Black male fiction and the legacy of Caliban / James W. Coleman.


Bibliographic record and links to related information available from the Library of Congress catalog. Note: Electronic data is machine generated. May be incomplete or contain other coding.


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Introduction
Defining Calibanic Discourse
in the Black Male Novel and Black Male Culture   1
1
The Conscious and Unconscious Dimensions
of Calibanic Discourse Thematized
in Philadelphia Fire     18
2
The Thematized Black Voice
in John Edgar Wideman's
The Cattle Killing and Reuben    37
3
Clarence Major's Quest to Define
and Liberate the Self and the Black Male Writer     59
4
Charles Johnson's Response
to "Caliban's Dilemma"       81



5
Calibanic Discourse in Postmodern
and Non-Postmodern Black Male Texts     100
6
Ralph Ellison and the Literary Background
of Contemporary Black Male Postmodern Writers    129
Conclusion
The "Special Edge" Tension
Between the Conscious and Unconscious
in the Contemporary Black Male Postmodern Novel     148








Library of Congress subject headings for this publication: American fiction African American authors History and criticism, American fiction Male authors History and criticism, American fiction 20th century History and criticism, Shakespeare, William, 1564-1616 Influence, Postmodernism (Literature) United States, African American men in literature, Caliban (Fictitious character) Blacks in literature, Men in literature