In an attempt to lend a more nuanced ear to the ongoing dialogue
between African and Jewish Americans, Emily Budick examines the
works of a range of writers, critics, and academics from the 1950s
through the 1980s. This study records conversations both explicit,
such as essays and letters, and indirect, such as the fiction of
Bernard Malamud, Philip Roth, Alice Walker, Cynthia Ozick, Toni
Morrison, and James Baldwin. The purpose is to understand how this
dialogue has engendered misperceptions and misunderstandings, and
how blacks and Jews in America have both sought and resisted
||Cambridge Studies in American Literature and Culture
Emily Miller Budick
||228 x 152 x 22mm (L x W x T)
Social sciences >
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