Issues - Journal of Wyndham Lewis Studies

Journal of Wyndham Lewis Studies 2 (2011)

  • Michael Nath, ‘“By curious sovereignty of art”: Wyndham Lewis and Nihilism’ (pp. 1-22)
  • Julian Hanna, ‘“With Expletive of Whirlwind”: Wyndham Lewis and the Arrival of the Avant-Garde Manifesto in England, 1913-1922’ (pp. 23-44)
  • Philip Head, ‘Vorticism and Architecture’ (pp. 45-67)
  • John Rodden, ‘Wyndham Lewis’s Tarr: Portraits of the Failed Artist’ (pp. 68-104)
  • Ivan Phillips, ‘In His Bad Books: Wyndham Lewis and Fascism’ (pp. 105-34)
  • Alan Munton, ‘The Vorticists: Rebel Artists in London and New York, 1914-1918 at Tate Britain, 14 June – 4 September 2011’ (pp. 135-55)
  • Paul Edwards, ‘Big Englander’ (pp. 156-62)
  • James Fox, ‘Response to Paul Edwards’ (pp. 163-69)
  • Nathan Waddell, Review of Deaglán Ó Donghaile, Blasted Literature: Victorian Political Fiction and the Shock of Modernism (Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2011); Stephen Sicari, Modernist Humanism and the Men of 1914: Joyce, Lewis, Pound, and Eliot (Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 2011) (pp. 170-77)

Journal of Wyndham Lewis Studies 1.1 (2010)

  • Owen Hatherley, ‘Casting Spells: The Vortex and the Absence of a British Avant-garde’ (pp. 1-18)
  • Jamie Wood, ‘“A Long Chuckling Scream”: Wyndham Lewis, Fiction, and the First World War’ (pp. 19-42)
  • Scott W. Klein, ‘Night Thoughts on Editing Tarr’ (pp. 43-61)
  • Anna Burrells, ‘Satire Machines: Wyndham Lewis, Samuel Butler, and Erewhon’ (pp. 62-80)
  • Peter L. Caracciolo, ‘“What rough beast”: Yeatsian glimpses of “Utopia” in Wyndham Lewis’s The Human Age and America and Cosmic Man (and what Tzvetan Todorov and Ernst Bloch, let alone Barack Obama, might make of it all)’ (pp. 81-108)
  • David A. Wragg, ‘Stating the Obvious? Lewis’s Critical Reception: Pedagogy, Criticism, and Hermeneutics’ (pp. 109-27)
  • Michael Durman, ‘Wyndham Lewis (1882 – 1957) at the Fundación Juan March (Madrid, February 5th – May 16th 2010)’ (pp. 128-49)
  • Michael Valdez Moses, ‘“We discharge ourselves on both sides”: Vorticism: New Perspectives (A symposium convened October 29-30, 2010, at the Nasher Museum of Duke University, Durham, NC)’ (pp. 150-60)
  • Nathan Waddell, review of Michael J. K. Walsh (ed.), London, Modernism, and 1914 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010) (pp. 161-64)
  • David James, review of Maren Tova Linett (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Modernist Women Writers (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010) (pp. 165-67)