Auger, Philip. Native Sons in No Man's Land: Re-Writing Afro-American Manhood in the Novels of Bladwin, Walker, Wideman, and Gaines. New York: Garland Press, 2000.
Babb, Valerie Melissa. Ernest Gaines. Boston: Twayne, 1991.
Beavers, Herman, "Tilling the Soil to Find Ourselves: Labor, Memory, and Identity in Ernest J. Gaines's Of Love and Dust." Memory and Cultural Politics: New Approaches to American Ethic Literatures. Edited by Amritgit Singh and Joseph Skerret, Jr. Boston: Northeastern University Press, 1996.
Beavers, Herman. Wrestling Angels into Song: the Fictions of Ernest J. Gaines and James Alan McPherson. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1995.
Carmean, Karen. Ernest J. Gaines: A Critical Companion. Westport, Conn: Greenwood Press, 1998.
Estes, David, ed. Critical Reflections on the Fiction of Ernest J. Gaines. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1994.
Gaudet, Marcia and Wooten, Carl. Porch Talk with Ernest Gaines: Conversations on the Writer's Craft. Baton Rouge: Louisiana State Press, 1990.
Jones, Suzanne W, "New Narratives of Southern Manhood: Race, Masculinity, and Closure in Ernest Gaines's Fiction." The World is Our Culture: Society and Culture in Contemporary Southern Writing. Edited by Jeffrey J. Folks. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 2000.
Lowe, John. Conversations with Ernest Gaines. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 1995.
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You will not be able to follow this book at all. Im sorry if you have to read this
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I recommend not over-analyzing this novel, written to meet a 1980s multiculturalist standard less tilted than today’s. Charlie appears borderline disabled intellectually, which gives Beau an opening to chase him, a thing Beau otherwise couldn’t have done without repercussions. That Candy likes “her people” (Mathu and the other Marshall farmhands) was necessary then but condemned as patronizing today. The attempted lynching and shootout are implausible after mid-1960s and holding a trial only days after a crime hasn’t been seen sinc
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