This issue finds a special forum on all things Scarlett, as well as a photo essay by Tom Rankin, a southern poll by John Shelton Reed, and more.
"Along the way, we hope to give everybody some ideas, even some things you can think about tomorrow. We hope so, because that's why we keep doing this."
"Drew Faust has some things to say about Scarlett O'Hara, the South's favorite bad belle. Three other scholars of southern women's literature and history talk back."
"This is a long book with print so tiny that it makes me squint, a book whose racial politics are absolutely abhorrent."
"Scarlett's imagined return to the arms of Mammy is the real conclusion to Gone with the Wind."
"Drew Faust's central and important insight is that readers of Gone with the Wind must attend to how representations of race and gender work together."
"Author and photographer team up to show and tell just what a diddley-bow can do."
"Is it heritage, not hate? A review of Tony Horwitz's Confederates in the Attic probes the many meanings of Civil War nostalgia."
University of Georgia Press, 1996
University Press of Virginia, 1996
"Is there a distinctive 'southern way of death'?"
"The South has long suffered under the perception that it could not appreciate music."
"'Then, all of a sudden, old Ruben changed his tune.'"
"'If music is the food of love, play on.' No wonder oysters Rubinstein were so popular."