The Unvanquished, 97 (Event)

97

The Unvanquished, 97 (Event)

97

Photographs by Location and by Repository

Photography, Reality, Fiction

DY_Barn_burning

second "Barn Burning" worksheet; this one by Denton.

Worksheet holding node

This node is here just to collect the pdf files of the Worksheets for the Teaching&Learning section.

Spot on Road where Jason Discovers His Headache in The Sound and the Fury (Location)

Just after Jason has "passed churches" on his furious drive to Mottson, he realizes that he is about to get one of the severe headaches that the smell of gasoline gives him (306). He stops abruptly to search his car for one of the "handkerchiefs soaked in camphor" he usually wears over his nose, but finds nothing (307). For the rest of the trip his head is "throbbing" (308).

Spot on Road where Jason Discovers His Headache

Jason Compson is furiously driving to Mottson in The Sound and the Fury when, just after he has "passed churches," he realizes that he is about to get one of the severe headaches that the smell of gasoline gives him (306).

Unnamed Patrol-riders

When Buck and Buddy McCaslin allow their slaves to live in the plantation big house and leave the place at night by the back door, the white inhabitants of the area share stories or rumors of "McCaslin slaves dodging the moonlit roads and the Patrol-riders to visit other plantations" (249). "Patrol-riders" - more frequently referred to as "paterollers' or 'paterrollers' - were armed white men whose job was to apprehend slaves found off their plantation after dark and to pursue fugitive slaves.

Unnamed Patrol-riders

In The Unvanquished, when Buck and Buddy McCaslin allow their slaves to live in the plantation big house and leave the place at night by the back door, the white inhabitants of the area share stories or rumors of "McCaslin slaves dodging the moonlit roads and the Patrol-riders to visit other plantations" (249). "Patrol-riders" - more frequently referred to as "paterollers' or 'paterrollers' (see The Unvanquished, for an example from Faulkner) - were armed white men whose job was to apprehend slaves found off their plantation after dark and to pursue fugitive slaves.

Jefferson Railroad Line in "Knight's Gambit" (Location)

Near the end of the novella Charles Mallison rides the train through Jefferson on his way to his new military assignment. From the moving train he notes the familiar landmarks of his hometown, and especially the Negro and the white residential sections along the tracks.

Pages

Subscribe to The Digital Yoknapatawpha Project RSS