Dr. Julianne Newmark, Lecturer in Rhetoric & Writing, was invited to contribute a chapter to the University of Edinburgh Press volume D. H. Lawrence and the Arts, which was just published. Newmark’s chapter explores themes that have been at the center of her work concerning Lawrence for years: his months in New Mexico and his rhetorical engagements with and imaginative projections concerning indigenous communities in the Southwest. Newmark’s chapter, “Traditional Aesthetics,” fuses her interests in indigenous rhetorics and anti-colonial discourse practices, as applied to the British modernist writer’s relationships to many communities, which have been subject of great scrutiny. D. H. Lawrence and the Arts features chapters by many of the world’s most eminent Lawrence scholars and Newmark is honored to be published alongside them, bringing new perspectives – informed by her work in cultural rhetorics and indigenous studies—to contemporary analyses of D. H. Lawrence.
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