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Worlds of Hungarian Writing; National Literature as Intercultural Exchange by András Kiséry, Zsolt Komáromy, and Zsuzsanna Varga (review)

Worlds of Hungarian Writing; National Literature as Intercultural Exchange by András Kiséry,... ries behind that moment’s formation, then the monster classroom is in the end a good place in which to dwell” (234). This collection invites us all to dwell there. Professors are challenged and changed with their students throughout this col- lection, and dwelling in such disruption is the goal of introducing monsters to our classrooms. Professors across disciplines in the humanities and some social sciences will find inspiration and practical suggestions for inviting monsters into their classrooms. The range of subject matter and perspective within the collection means that any teacher can find something worth taking away from this book.  Whitman College Lydia mcdermott András Kiséry, Zsolt Komáromy, and Zsuzsanna Varga (eds.), Worlds of Hungarian Writing; National Literature as Intercultural Exchange. Madison: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2016, 272 pp. Contemporary literary criticism tends to focus on popular themes. Lesser known literatures generally receive short shrift, yet, these works oen p ft rovide insights and comparative lessons which popular (or major) examinations do not. A case in point is Words of Hungarian Writing: National Literature as Intercultural Ex- change a collection of essays that is a sign of the increased interest in Hungarian literature in the Englis sp h- http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Comparatist University of North Carolina Press

Worlds of Hungarian Writing; National Literature as Intercultural Exchange by András Kiséry, Zsolt Komáromy, and Zsuzsanna Varga (review)

The Comparatist , Volume 43 – Nov 15, 2019

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Publisher
University of North Carolina Press
Copyright
Copyright © Society for Comparative Literature and the Arts
ISSN
1559-0887

Abstract

ries behind that moment’s formation, then the monster classroom is in the end a good place in which to dwell” (234). This collection invites us all to dwell there. Professors are challenged and changed with their students throughout this col- lection, and dwelling in such disruption is the goal of introducing monsters to our classrooms. Professors across disciplines in the humanities and some social sciences will find inspiration and practical suggestions for inviting monsters into their classrooms. The range of subject matter and perspective within the collection means that any teacher can find something worth taking away from this book.  Whitman College Lydia mcdermott András Kiséry, Zsolt Komáromy, and Zsuzsanna Varga (eds.), Worlds of Hungarian Writing; National Literature as Intercultural Exchange. Madison: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2016, 272 pp. Contemporary literary criticism tends to focus on popular themes. Lesser known literatures generally receive short shrift, yet, these works oen p ft rovide insights and comparative lessons which popular (or major) examinations do not. A case in point is Words of Hungarian Writing: National Literature as Intercultural Ex- change a collection of essays that is a sign of the increased interest in Hungarian literature in the Englis sp h-

Journal

The ComparatistUniversity of North Carolina Press

Published: Nov 15, 2019

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