In Personal Effects, Holdstein and Bleich compile a volume
that cuts across the grain of current orthodoxy. These editors and
contributors argue that it is fundamental in humanistic scholarship
to take account of the personal and collective experiences of
scholars, researchers, critics, and teachers.
With this volume, then, these scholars move us to explore the
intersections of the social with subjectivity, with voice,
ideology, and culture, and to consider the roles of these in the
work of academics who study writing and literature. Taken together,
the essays in this collection carry forward the idea that the
personal, the candidly subjective and intersubjective, must be part
of the subject of study in humanities scholarship. They propose an
understanding of the personal in scholarship that is more helpful
because more clearly anchored in human experience.
Subjects: Language & Literature
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