|aTricksterism in turn-of-the-century American literature :|ba multicultural perspective /|cedited by Elizabeth Ammons and Annette White-Parks.
|aHanover, NH :|bUniversity Press of New England,|cc1994.
|axiii, 201 p. :|bill. ;|c25 cm.
|aIncludes bibliographical references (p. 183-185) and index.
|t'We wear the mask' : Sui Sin Far as one example of trickster authorship /|rAnnette White-Parks --|tMaria Cristina Mena : turn-of-the-century La Malinche, and other tales of cultural (re)construction /|rTiffany Ana L漃pez --|t'A second tongue' : the trickster's voice in the works of Zitkala-Sa /|rJeanne Smith --|tManifest dentistry, or teaching oral narrative in 'McTeague' and Old Man Coyote /|rEric Anderson --|tGoophering around : authority and the trick of storytelling in Charles W. Chesnutt's 'The conjure woman' /|rJulia B Farwell --|tReinventing trickster : Creek indian Alex Posey's nom de plume, Chinnubbie Harjo /|rAlexia Kosmider --|tCross-dressing and cross-naming : decoding Onoto Watanna /|rYuko Matsukawa --|tMourning Dove, trickster energy, and assimilation-period native texts /|rAlanna Kathleen Brown --|tReading trickster; or, theoretical reservations and a Seneca tale /|rKaren Oakes --|tSpies in the enemy's house : folk characters as tricksters in Frances E W Harper's 'Iola Leroy' /|rLynda Koolish
|aAmerican literature|y19th century|xHistory and criticism.
|aAmerican literature|y20th century|xHistory and criticism.
|aAmerican literature|xMinority authors|xHistory and criticism.
|aAmerican literature|xWomen authors|xHistory and criticism.