Prospero’s Children: Cultural Variegation and the Myth of Tantalus
Prospero, whose children, Miranda and Caliban, represent the colonizer and the colonized, abandons fantasy and acknowledges cultural variegation.
International Journal of Diversity in Organizations, Communities and Nations, Volume 3.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound), ISSN: 1447-9532,
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 140.910KB), ISSN: 1447-9583,
Keith Harrison, born in Vancouver, studied at University of British Columbia, California (Berkeley), and McGill (PhD, Dean's Honours List). He has published many scholarlyarticles, focused on such writers as Byron, Patrick Lane, Malcolm Lowry,
Pat Lowther, Gabriel García Márquez, Herman Melville, Ian McEwan, Michael
Ondaatje, and Shakespeare. He has also written essays on documentary film,
comics, exploration literature, narrative theory, and hockey. As a writer
of fiction, Harrison has completed three novels, Dead Ends, After Six Days, Eyemouth, Crossing the Gulf, and Furry Creek. He has also edited an anthology of short fiction from British Columbia,
Islands West: Stories from the Coast. He teaches in the Departments of English and Creative Writing at Malaspina
University-College, and lives on Hornby Island, BC, Canada.
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