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y separately published work icon Going on Talking selected work   prose   criticism  
Issue Details: First known date: 1992... 1992 Going on Talking
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Notes

  • Other formats: Also sound recording.

Contents

* Contents derived from the Springwood, Blue Mountains, Sydney, New South Wales,:Butterfly Books , 1992 version. Please note that other versions/publications may contain different contents. See the Publication Details.
Books in the Age of Admass, Judith Wright , 1992 single work criticism (p. 1-7)
The Teaching of Poetry, Judith Wright , 1992 single work criticism (p. 9-16)
The Poem as Art, Judith Wright , 1978 single work criticism (p. 17-21)
Women and Writing, Judith Wright , 1980 single work criticism (p. 23-27)
Side-Effects of the Literate Society, Judith Wright , 1982 single work criticism (p. 29-34)
Poetry and its Critics, Judith Wright , 1992 single work criticism (p. 35-37)
The Issues : [Judith Wright], Judith Wright , 1987 single work criticism Writing in a Nuclear Age (p. 39-44)
Note: With title: Writing in a Nuclear Age.
Reading and Nationalism, Judith Wright , 1986 single work criticism (p. 45-47)
Patrick White and the Story of Australia, Judith Wright , 1992 single work criticism biography (p. 49-52)
Conservation : Choice or Compulsion?, Judith Wright , 1975 single work prose (p. 57-66)
The Loss of the National Estate, Judith Wright , 1992 single work prose (p. 67-74)
A Philosophy of Urban Wildlife?, Judith Wright , 1992 single work prose (p. 75-81)
Trees Protect Us - Protect Them, Judith Wright , 1992 single work prose (p. 83-90)
Towards the Bicentennial Landscape, Judith Wright , 1982 single work prose (p. 91-103)
Search for a Public Environmental Ethic, Judith Wright , 1992 single work prose (p. 105-107)
Facing the Past and the Future, Judith Wright , 1988 single work prose (p. 109-116)
It's Not the Planet That's the Problem, It's Us, Judith Wright , 1991 single work prose (p. 117-119)
The Notion of Progress and the Terminal Experiment, Judith Wright , 1991 single work prose (p. 121-125)

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

Works about this Work

y separately published work icon The God-Shaped Hole : Responding to the Good News in Australia Veronica Brady , Adelaide : ATF Press , 2008 Z1533434 2008 selected work criticism This book brings together a selection of Veronica Brady's critical addresses arguing that there are novels and poems that bear witness to the mystery of 'God' or an 'Other' who speaks through others.
The Environmental Ethics of Australian Nature Poems Norbert H. Platz , 2007 single work criticism
— Appears in: Australia : Making Space Meaningful 2007; (p. 81-101)
‘The basic contention inspiring this paper is: poets care about Australia’s physical environment and human survival in Australia. Australian literature contains a substantial body of knowledge that could be deployed to constitute the imaginative core of an environmental ethic. Thus a great many Australian literary texts could be studied with the purpose of helping to usher in the desirable concept of an environmentally literate community. The essay is divided into two sections. Section one will provide a brief survey of environmental ethics. This survey is followed by the exposition of six deontic or prescriptive outlines, to be supplemented by some eudaemonic considerations. The latter envisage the notion of the ‘good life,’ in harmony with nature. In section two, important insights furnished by environmental ethics will be used as an orientation towards identifying the environmental concerns shown in a variety of Australian nature poems. Among the authors considered are Bruce Dawe, Dorothy Hewett, John Kinsella, Mark O’Connor, John Shaw Neilson, Oodgeroo Noonuccal (Kath Walker), and last but not least Judith Wright. As will be seen, there are many convergences and correspondences between the basic claims made by environmental ethics, and the environmental insights and experiences that have been accumulated in a noteworthy corpus of Australian nature poems. What is enshrined in these poems is the ‘collective prudence,’ not only of a cultural elite, but also of the modern Everyman.’ (Author’s abstract p.81)
Untitled Helen Horton , 1993 single work review
— Appears in: Imago : New Writing , August vol. 5 no. 2 1993; (p. 91-92)

— Review of Going on Talking Judith Wright , 1992 selected work prose criticism
Judith Wright's Truths Cassandra Pybus , 1993 single work review
— Appears in: Australian Book Review , February-March no. 148 1993; (p. 12)

— Review of Going on Talking Judith Wright , 1992 selected work prose criticism
Judith Wright's Truths Cassandra Pybus , 1993 single work review
— Appears in: Australian Book Review , February-March no. 148 1993; (p. 12)

— Review of Going on Talking Judith Wright , 1992 selected work prose criticism
Untitled Helen Horton , 1993 single work review
— Appears in: Imago : New Writing , August vol. 5 no. 2 1993; (p. 91-92)

— Review of Going on Talking Judith Wright , 1992 selected work prose criticism
y separately published work icon The God-Shaped Hole : Responding to the Good News in Australia Veronica Brady , Adelaide : ATF Press , 2008 Z1533434 2008 selected work criticism This book brings together a selection of Veronica Brady's critical addresses arguing that there are novels and poems that bear witness to the mystery of 'God' or an 'Other' who speaks through others.
The Environmental Ethics of Australian Nature Poems Norbert H. Platz , 2007 single work criticism
— Appears in: Australia : Making Space Meaningful 2007; (p. 81-101)
‘The basic contention inspiring this paper is: poets care about Australia’s physical environment and human survival in Australia. Australian literature contains a substantial body of knowledge that could be deployed to constitute the imaginative core of an environmental ethic. Thus a great many Australian literary texts could be studied with the purpose of helping to usher in the desirable concept of an environmentally literate community. The essay is divided into two sections. Section one will provide a brief survey of environmental ethics. This survey is followed by the exposition of six deontic or prescriptive outlines, to be supplemented by some eudaemonic considerations. The latter envisage the notion of the ‘good life,’ in harmony with nature. In section two, important insights furnished by environmental ethics will be used as an orientation towards identifying the environmental concerns shown in a variety of Australian nature poems. Among the authors considered are Bruce Dawe, Dorothy Hewett, John Kinsella, Mark O’Connor, John Shaw Neilson, Oodgeroo Noonuccal (Kath Walker), and last but not least Judith Wright. As will be seen, there are many convergences and correspondences between the basic claims made by environmental ethics, and the environmental insights and experiences that have been accumulated in a noteworthy corpus of Australian nature poems. What is enshrined in these poems is the ‘collective prudence,’ not only of a cultural elite, but also of the modern Everyman.’ (Author’s abstract p.81)
Last amended 1 Aug 2008 14:46:04
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