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dc.contributor.authorSukhenko, I.M.-
dc.descriptionT he discovery of the phenomenon of radioactivity in the 1890-ies, according to Th. Khun, an American historian and philosopher, who was considered to be “the man who changed the world of science” by “The Observer” [21], defined the beginning of what is called as “a paradigm shift”. In his work “The Structure of Scientific Revolutions” [15], he used the term “paradigm” to denote the set of beliefs of a particular scientific community, arguing that the changes in the scientific paradigm enable changes in the narrative which actually happened within the general interest of society in the scientific achievements in the field of radioactive studies [15]. Within such transitive conditions of science reception Willa Sibert Cather (1873–1947), an American writer, wrote the novel “Alexander’s Bridge” (1912) [6], where she laid the background for the initial stage of “nuclear” identity formation that is defined as a set of institutions and ideas about self-determination in the context of national and world nuclear policies stressing the “identity’s significance in terms of national nuclear ambitions” [13], or so-called “atomic” identity by R. Lang’s definition [15].uk_UA
dc.description.abstractThe premises of the US “nuclear” literature formation within the comminity’s interest in the scientific achievements in the field of radioactive studies at the beginning of the XXth century are under study on the example of novel “Alexander’s Bridge” by W. Cather. Two editional versions of the novel (1912 and 1922) are under consideration, the analysis of which enables the process of studying the transformations of her “novel about a disaster” to “a scientific drama”, including the elements of describing pastoral landscapes next to the images of urban areas in the novel. The emphasis is made on the premises of how W. Cather’s “nuclear” narrative, represented by her novel “Alexander’s Bridge” not only laid the foundations of the US “nuclear” literature, which partially launched the initial stage of “nuclear” identity formation, defined as a set of statements and ideas about self-determination in the context of national and world nuclear politics – “identity’s significance in terms of national nuclear ambitions”, but also became the impulse for the subsequent interaction of fundamental disciples and humanities.uk_UA
dc.publisherУніверситет імені Альфреда Нобеляuk_UA
dc.subject“nuclear” literature, “nuclear” narrative, “nuclear” identity, literary response to nuclear research, postcolonialism, W. Cather.uk_UA
dc.titleAt the origin of us «nuclear» literature: «Alexander’s Bridge» вy W. Cather.uk_UA
Розташовується у зібраннях:Вісник Університету імені Альфреда Нобеля. ​Серія «Філологічні науки»

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