Table of contents for Against the grain : parody, satire, and intertextuality in Russian literature / edited by Janet G. Tucker.


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.


Counter




Janet Tucker
   Introduction: Parody, Satire and Intertextuality in
   Russian Literature                                      1
Amy Singleton Adams
   The Russian Homer: Goncharov's Oblomov and the
   Mock Epic                                                  19
Deborah A. Martinsen
   Identity via Parody: Captain Lebiadkin, Poet-Cockroach  37
Derek Maus
   Satirical Subtlety in Lev Tolstoy's Sebastopol Sketches,
   War and Peace and Hadji Murad                              55
Jerzy Kolodziej
   Literary Parody as an Instrument of Political Satire:
   Zamyatin's We                                              81
Janet Tucker
   Skaz and Oral Usage as Satirical Devices in
   Isaak Babel's Red Cavalry                                 101
Janet Tucker
   The Visual Battleground of Iurii Olesha's Envy        113
Julie A. Cassiday
   Flash Floods, Bedbugs, and Saunas: Social Hygiene in
   Mayakovsky's Theatrical Satires of the 1920s          131



Alexander Prokhorov and Helena Goscilo
   Absurdity Normalized: Irony in Dovlatov's Ours        149
Caryl Emerson
   Sinyavsky's Rozanov, Tertz's Pushkin, and
   Literary Criticism as Creative Parody                    167
Josephine Woll
   Kitchen Scandals: A Quasi-Bakhtinian Reading of
   Liudmila Petrushevskaya's The Time: Night                185

Notes on the Contributors                                    197
Bibliography                                                 201
Index                                                        213





Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication: Russian literature 19th century History and criticism, Russian literature 20th century History and criticism, Parody in literature, Satire, Russian History and criticism, Intertextuality