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Pulp Friction

Uncovering the Golden Age of Gay Male Pulps
 Ebook
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6,99 €*

ISBN-13:
9781466859739
Einband:
Ebook
Seiten:
384
Autor:
Michael Bronski
Serie:
St. Martin's Griffin
eBook Typ:
Adobe Digital Editions
eBook Format:
EPUB
Kopierschutz:
2 - DRM Adobe
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:
AcknowledgmentsIntroduction

Part One
Mainstream Fiction: Not Particularly Hiding in the Shadows

Harrison Dowd
The Night Air
Dial Press, 1950

Lonnie Coleman
Sam
David McKay, 1959

Part Two
The New Gay Novel: Happier Homos and Happier Endings

James Barr
"Spurr Piece" from Derricks
Greenberg, 1951

Jay Little
Maybe—Tomorrow
Pageant Press, 1952

Part Three
Truly Pulp: "Gay" Life in the Shadows

Michael De Forrest
The Gay Year
Woodford Press, 1949

Vin Packer (Marijane Meaker)
Whisper His Sin
Fawcett Gold Medal Books, 1954

Ben Travis
The Strange Ones
Beacon Book, 1959

James Colton (Joseph Hansen)
Lost on Twilight Road
National Library, 1964

Jeff X
The Memoirs of Jeff X
Zil, 1968

Part Four
Out of the Twilight World: The Sexual Revolution Goes Lavender

The Boys of Muscle Beach

qlGuild Press, 1969 (reprint from the 1950s)

Richard Amory
Song of the Loon
Greenleaf Classics, 1966

Carl Corley
My Purple Winter
PEC French Line, 1966

Jack Love
Gay Whore
PEC French Line, 1967

Chris Davidson
A Different Drum
Ember Library/Greenleaf Classics, 1967

Part Five
The World Split Open: Life and Literature After Stonewall

Marcus Miller
Gay Revolution
Pleasure Reader, 1969

Bruce Benderson
Kyle
Crusier Classics, 1975

Victor Jay
The Gay Haunt
Traveller's Companion, 1970

John Ironstone
Gay Rights
El Dorado Editions, 1978

Appendix: Gay Novels, 1940-1969
Bibliography
Long before the rise of the modern gay movement, an unnoticed literary revolution was occurring, mostly between the covers of the cheaply produced pulp paperbacks of the post-World War II era. Cultural critic Michael Bronski collects a sampling of these now little-known gay erotic writings—some by writers long forgotten, some never known and a few now famous. Through them, Bronski challenges many long-held views of American postwar fiction and the rise of gay literature, as well as of the culture at large.

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