Tag Archives: Hawthorne-Women in Love

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D. H. Lawrence’s Women in Love:
Anti-Modernism in Literature, Part 4

2,470 words

Part 4 of 4. Click here for all four parts.

Gudrun Brangwen, the Modern Woman

Gerald Crich is only one half of Lawrence’s portrait of the “modern individual.” The other half is Gudrun Brangwen. Of course, Birkin and Ursula are modern individuals, though in a different sense. The latter couple are both seeking some fulfilling way to live in, or in spite of, the modern world. Read more …

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D. H. Lawrence’s Women in Love:
Anti-Modernism in Literature, Part 3

2,541 words

Part 3 of 4. Click here for all four parts.

Interestingly, perhaps the clearest parallels to Gerald Crich’s philosophy of life, and Lawrence’s treatment of it, are two thinkers Lawrence knew nothing about when he wrote Women in Love: Oswald Spengler and Ernst Jünger, both of whom were strongly influenced by Nietzsche.

Spengler: Faustian Man and Technology

Read more …

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D. H. Lawrence’s Women in Love:
Anti-Modernism in Literature, Part 2

2,248 words

Part 2 of 4. Click here for all four parts.

Gerald Crich and the Mastery of Nature

In Women in Love the coupling of industrial materialism with idealism is personified by Birkin’s friend Gerald Crich, son of the local colliery owner. Read more …

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D. H. Lawrence’s Women in Love:
Anti-Modernism in Literature, Part 1

Dante Gabriel Rossetti, "The Bower Meadow," 1872

1,443 words

Part 1 of 4. Click here for all four parts.

D. H. Lawrence’s greatest novel is also his most anti-modern. Written between April and October of 1916 in Cornwall, during some of the darkest days of the First World War, Women in Love was conceived as a sequel to The Rainbow. (Both novels were brilliantly filmed by Ken Russell.) Read more …

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