By Greg Forter, Lothar Honnighausen, Thomas McHaney, John Rowe, Ted Atkinson, Timothy Caron, Deborah N. Cohn, Susan V. Donaldson, Leigh Anne Duck, John Duvall
This entire better half to William Faulkner displays the present dynamic country of Faulkner stories.
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The grave, containing the embodiment of independent black work and desire, will be marked by “shards of pottery and broken bottles and old brick,” unreadable by whites and “fatal to touch” (p. 102). The space is narrow and the dedication an assemblage of refuse, but encryption declares the place black and privately owned. Furthermore, Faulkner tacitly and intratextually names the grave as the resting place of Moses. Go Down, Moses makes only one reference to the patriarch: in the opening story “Was,” dogs pursue a semi-domesticated fox through the McCaslin cabin (circa 1859).
Not surprisingly, then, Grimm experiences the solution to his existential and social crisis with a profound sense of relief. Working such an otherwise conventional coming-of-age process into a crucially overdetermined and socially loaded gesture, Faulkner makes this lifting of Grimm’s burden indistinguishable from the young man’s adoption of the martial, racist values of his time and place. “Saved” by “the new civilian-military act” of the postwar years, Grimm for the first time feels liberated from the isolation of the “wasted years” of his youth (p.
R. (1992). Not Slave, Not Free. Durham, NC: Duke University Press. Matthews, J. T. (1996). Touching Race in Go Down, Moses. In L. ). New Essays on Go Down, Moses (pp. 21–48). Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. McMillen, N. (1989). Dark Journey. Champaign, IL: University of Illinois Press. A Difficult Economy Patterson, O. (1982). Slavery and Social Death. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press. Phillips, J. A. (1987). Fast Lanes. London: Faber. Rony, V. (1971). The Organization of Black and White Farm Workers in the South.
A Companion to William Faulkner by Greg Forter, Lothar Honnighausen, Thomas McHaney, John Rowe, Ted Atkinson, Timothy Caron, Deborah N. Cohn, Susan V. Donaldson, Leigh Anne Duck, John Duvall