- Title Pages
- Note on the Conference
- African American Poetic Responses to Faulkner
- The Street Ran through Cities: Faulkner and the Early African American Migration Narrative
- Lingering in the Black: Faulkner’s Illegible Modernist Sound Melding
- Tracking Faulkner in the Paths of Black Modernism
- Miscegenation and Progression: The First Americans of Jean Toomer and William Faulkner
- “Go to Jail about This Spoonful”: Narcotic Determinism and Human Agency in “That Evening Sun” and “A Spoonful Blues”
- Narrative Leaps to Universal Appeal in McKay’s <i>Banjo</i> and Faulkner’s <i>A</i> <i>Fable</i>
- Reconstructions: Faulkner and Du Bois on the Civil War
- “The President Has Asked Me”: Faulkner, Ellison, and Public Intellectualism
- Dangerous Quests: Transgressive Sexualities in William Faulkner’s “The Wild Palms” and James Baldwin’s <i>Another Country</i>
- From Yoknapatawpha County to St. Raphael Parish: Faulknerian Influence on the Works of Ernest J. Gaines
- “For Fear of a Scandal”: Sexual Policing and the Preservation of Colonial Relations in William Faulkner and Marie Vieux-Chauvet
- In the Book of the Dead, the Narrator Is the Self: Edwidge Danticat’s <i>The Dew Breaker</i> as a Response to Faulkner’s Haiti in <i>Absalom, Absalom!</i>
- Contemporary Black Writing and Southern Social Belonging: Beyond the Faulknerian Shadow of Loss
- “It Was Enough That the Name Was Written”: Ledger Narratives in Edward P. Jones’s <i>The Known World</i> and Faulkner’s <i>Go Down, Moses</i>
- Morrison’s Return to Faulkner: <i>A Mercy</i> and <i>Absalom, Absalom!</i>
- Natasha Trethewey’s Joe Christmas and the Reconstruction of Mississippi Nativity
- Faulkner and the Black Literatures of the Americas
- University Press of Mississippi
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