Richardson's Clarissa and the eighteenth-century reader /
Written as a collection of letters in which very different accounts of the action are unsupervised by sustained authorial comment, Richardson's novel Clarissa offers an extreme example of the capacity of narrative to give the reader final responsibility for resolving or construing meaning. It i...
|Published:||Cambridge ; New York : Cambridge University Press, ©1992.|
|Series:||Cambridge studies in eighteenth-century English literature and thought ;
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