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The Georgia Review Winter 2001/Spring 2002

Table of Contents


A Divine Blindness

by N. Scott Momaday


by Jane Brox

Beliefs for Sale: 1900-1950

by Jacques Barzun

Bloodline in Ink

by Ernest J. Gaines

Hemingway’s Wound—And Its Consequences for American Literature

by Malcolm Cowley

How to Die

by Richard Watson

How to Draw

by Bernard Cooper

John Gardner: Writer and Teacher

by Raymond Carver

Levels and Opposites: Structure in Poetry

by Randall Jarrell

Looking Back at the First Story

by Eudora Welty


by Donald Barthelme


by Steve Yarbrough

Skunk Dreams

by Louise Erdrich

Taken by Haros: Death in a Cycladic Village

by Alison Cadbury

The Cult of the Adolescent: Commercial Indoctrination and the Collapse of Civic Virtue

by David Bosworth

The Desperate Mission of Stefan Lux

by Betty Sargent

The Necessity of Misreading

by Harold Bloom

The Orbiting Self: Reentry Problems of the Transcending Self, or Why It Is That Artists and Writers, Some Technologists, and Indeed Most People Have So Much Trouble Living in the Ordinary World

by Walker Percy

The Southern Writer and the Great Literary Secession

by Louis Simpson

The Symbol of the Archaic

by Guy Davenport

Up-and-Down Sun: Notes on the Sacred

by Reg Saner


by Herlinde Spahr


Winter 2001/Spring 2002