While alternating bohemian student life and explorations of the Bowery slums with visits to genteel relatives in the country near Port Jervis, N.
Impressionism grew out of scientific discoveries that showed how human physiology, particularly that of the eyes, determines the way everything in the universe, everything outside the individual body and mind, is seen. People do not see the world as it is, yet the mind and eye collaborate to interpret what is for Crane, at least, a chaotic universe as fundamentally unified, coherent, and explainable.
The delusion is compounded when human beings get together, for then they tend to create even grander fabrications, such as religion and history. Although Crane is also seen as one of the first American naturalistic writers, a Symbolist, an Imagist, and even a nihilist, the achievements that justify these labels all derive from his impressionistic view of the world.
He is the logical end of a long line of American Puritans and transcendentalists who believed in the individual pursuit of truth.
The great and perhaps fitting irony of such logic is that Crane repudiated the truths in which his predecessors believed. In his fiction, he uses the old genres, but his impressionistic style denies their validity; in his poetry he attacks tradition directly, in part through what he says and in part by how he says it.
In his best fiction and occasionally in his poetry, Crane faces squarely the horror of a meaningless universe, although he was unable to build a new and positive vision on the rubble of the old.in French naturalistic works; but Stephen Crane and Frank Norris were attentive to such matters.
In short novels, Maggie: A Girl of the Streets () and The Red Badge of Courage (), and in some of his short stories, Crane was an impressionist who made his details and his setting.
The Red Badge of Courage is a war novel by American author Stephen Crane (–). Taking place during the American Civil War, the story is about a young private of the Union Army, Henry Fleming, who flees from the field of battle.
Stephen Crane certainly takes liberty with the conventions of the language, going Yoda on us with sentences like these: "Doubts and he were struggling" ().
. Which answer would best describe Stephen Cranes writing style in The Red Badge of Courage?
His style is simpl Get the answers you need, now!1/5(1). Stephen Crane was one of America's foremost realistic writers, and his works have been credited with marking the beginning of modern American Naturalism. His Civil War novel The Red Badge of Courage () is a classic of American literature that realistically depicts the psychological complexities of fear and courage on the battlefield.
Stephen Crane was one of America's foremost realistic writers, and his works have been credited with marking the beginning of modern American Naturalism. His Civil War novel The Red Badge of Courage () is a classic of American literature that realistically depicts the psychological complexities of fear and courage on the battlefield.