"Barbara Kingsolver." Contemporary Authors: New Revision Series. Vol. 96, 2000.
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Kanner, Ellen. "Barbara Kingsolver Turns to Her Past to Understand the Present." Interview with Barbara Kingsolver. BookSense, 1998.
Kerr, Sarah. "The Novel as Indictment." The New York Times. October 11, 1998.
Klinkenborg, Verlyn. "Going Native." Review of The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver. The New York Times, October 18, 1998.
Taylor, Nelson. "The Poisonwood Bible." Review of The Poisonwood Bible by Barbara Kingsolver. The Barnes and Noble Review.
Interview with Barbara Kingsolver, Barnes and Noble.com
Interview with Barbara Kingsolver, HarperCollins.com
Corrections: There are several mistakes in this article, from plot-related to grammatical. The ones I can think of off the top of my head are: a) Adah's right side, not her left, is crippled, b) the author used "effect" as a verb, and c) it's wringing, not ringing, near the end. Someone should probably look over this sometime. Also, the article presents Nathan Price as a completely flat character; however, he has his moments of uncertainty (for example, when he reshapes his garden into mounds, or when he reacts to the news of the little girl... Read more→
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I feel that Nathan is not shown as a real protagonist. He isn't even a main character, as the book isn't about his actions, but how the females in his family respond to his actions. He would be more considered an antagonist, if he were more central.
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Maybe I'm missing it, but I don't see any analysis about Ruth May...
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