Displacement and exile in Evelyn Waugh's post-war fiction

Název: Displacement and exile in Evelyn Waugh's post-war fiction
Zdrojový dokument: Brno studies in English. 2016, roč. 42, č. 2, s. [91]-104
  • ISSN
    0524-6881 (print)
    1805-0867 (online)
Type: Článek
Licence: Neurčená licence

Upozornění: Tyto citace jsou generovány automaticky. Nemusí být zcela správně podle citačních pravidel.

Evelyn Waugh's later fiction, especially his acclaimed trilogy known as Sword of Honour, is an indispensable source for a first-hand depiction of Britain's involvement in the Second World War. Waugh's millitary service in Croatia from 1944 to 1945 strengthened his concern for the predicament of the displaced persons and exiles he met there. Perhaps the clearest evidence of this new awareness is the privileged space that such characters find in these stories and the degree to which their suffering permeates the narratives they inhabit. My paper discuses Waugh's treatment of displacement and exile in the final stages of the war trilogy and provides a historical background to his presentation of displaced persons, using Papastergiadis's concept of deterritorialization as analytical tool.
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