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By Ruth Wodak, Christoph Ludwig
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Extra resources for Challenges in a Changing World: Issues in Critical Discourse Analysis
96. George Bruce, ‘Between Any Life and the Sun’, in Hugh MacDiarmid: a Festschrift, pp. 57–72: 57. The Paradox of Scottish Culture 43 97. , The History of Scottish Literature, Vol. 4 (Aberdeen: Aberdeen University Press, 1987), pp. 179–93: 179. 98. , p. 179. 99. , p. 171. 100. , p. 184. 101. Maurice Lindsay, History of Scottish Literature (London: Robert Hale, 1977), p. 443. 102. , Voices of Our Kind (Glasgow: Saltire Society, 1971); see also his Scotland: An Anthology (London: Robert Hale, 1974).
Pp. 3, 6. , pp. 13–16. Muir, Scott and Scotland, p. 45. David Daiches, The Paradox of Scottish Culture: The Eighteenth-Century Experience (London: Oxford University Press, 1964), pp. 19–20. , p. 19; cf. David Daiches, Robert Burns (London: G. Bell and Sons, 1952 ); here Daiches tellingly splits late eighteenth-century Scottish literature into three camps: the Anglophile (Anglo-British) Edinburgh literati who ran to English despite dissenters like the early, immediately post-Union Allan Ramsay (The Paradox, pp.
116. 1962 is usually set as Morgan’s flowering, especially triggered by US Beat; see Colin Nicholson, Edwin Morgan: Inventions of Modernity (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2002) p. 88. 117. Hugh MacDiarmid, the ugly birds without wings (Edinburgh: Allen Donaldson, 1962). 118. Edwin Morgan, ‘The Beatnik in the Kailyaird’, in Essays (Manchester: Carcanet, 1974 ), pp. 166–76: 175, 168. 44 From Trocchi to Trainspotting 119. Morgan, ‘The Beatnik in the Kailyaird’, p. 176; cf. Morgan, ‘Scottish Poetry in the 1960s’, Essays, pp.
Challenges in a Changing World: Issues in Critical Discourse Analysis by Ruth Wodak, Christoph Ludwig