Stuart Burrows received his Ph.D. from Princeton University in 2001, and joined the Department of English at Brown University that same year. He is the author of "A Familiar Strangeness: American Fiction and the Language of Photography," as well as essays in both journals (including J19, American Literary History, and NOVEL) and a number of edited collections.
Billy Budd, Billy Budd.
2017; : 39-59.
|Noir's Private "I". ALH. 2017; 29 (1) : 50-71.|
Rethinking Regionalism: Sarah Orne Jewett's Mental
J19: The Journal of Nineteenth-Century Americanists. 2017; 5 (2) : 341-59.
|The Privatization of Public Life: Free Direct Discourse in Persuasion. RCP. 2017; (The Prose of Romanticism)|
|Burrows, Stuart The Subject of Style. The Henry James Review. 2014; 35 (3) : 201-208.|
|Burrows, Stuart 8½ Times Bartleby. J19: The Journal of Nineteenth-Century Americanists. 2013; 1 (1) : 19-27.|
The Power of What is Not There: James Agee’s Let Us Now Praise Famous Men.
2013; : 117-144.
A Familiar Strangeness: American Fiction and the Language of Photography, 1839-1945..
|Stuart Burrows, None Losing the Whole in the Parts: Identity in The Professor’s House. Arizona Quarterly: A Journal of American Literature, Culture, and Theory. 2008; 64 (4) : 21-48.|
|Burrows, Stuart The Place of a Servant in the Scale. Nineteenth-Century Literature. 2008; 63 (1) : 73-103.|
|Stereotyping Henry James. The Henry James Review. 2002; 23 (3) : 255-64.|
|‘You heard her, you ain’t blind’: Seeing What’s Said in Their Eyes Were Watching God.. Novel: A Forum on Fiction. 2001; 34 (3) : 434-452.|
|The Golden Fruit: Innocence and Imperialism in The Golden Bowl. The Henry James Review. 2000; 21 (2) : 95-114.|
‘Desire Projected Itself Visually’: Watching Death in Venice.” .
2000; : 137-56.
|1989||BA||University of Southampton|
|ENGL 0150V - James and Wharton|
|ENGL 0510G - New Worlds, New Subjects: American Fiction at the Dawn of the Twentieth Century|
|ENGL 0511E - Melville, Conrad, and the Sea|
|ENGL 0710P - Home Made: American Modernism|
|ENGL 1511Q - Melville, Conrad, and the Sea|
|ENGL 1762C - Image, Music, Text|
|ENGL 1762E - Invisibility and Impersonality in Modern American Fiction|