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An Anti-Imperial Mythology

The Radical Vision of Howards End

Charles Campbell

Truly radical ‘We are not concerned with the very poor. They are unthinkable, and only to be approached by the statistician or the poet.’ 1 Thus Forster opens chapter six of Howards End , and most critics have taken him at his unironic word

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Shakespeare and the Modern Novel

Graham Holderness

Shakespeare's temporal and spatial manipulations ultimately uphold. In an additional article, also on the modern novel though not concerned with Shakespeare, Charles Campbell argues that E. M. Forster's Howards End crafts an ‘anti-imperialist mythology’ by

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Toward a Naturalized Aesthetics of Film Music

An Interdisciplinary Exploration of Intramusical and Extramusical Meaning

Timothy Justus

Intramusical and Extramusical Meaning In Howards End (1910), E.M. Forster beautifully captured an essential question in the cognitive science of music. Early in the story, the Schlegel siblings attend a performance of Beethoven's Fifth