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Additional resources for A Critical Introduction to Henry Green’s Novels: The Living Vision
Selected examples have shown how the situations ofGreen's characters are marked by contrasts and conflicts. By a conventional reading, the depicted complexity oflife may seem to be merely presentational. This study proposes that the concept of montage will aid the identification of conflicts that give rise to the tone of Green's fiction. BLINDNESS (1926) AND PACK MY BAG (1940) Blindness and Pack my Bag will receive only cursory attention. They are mainly autobiographical accounts of adolescent impressions and experiences.
She now was not quite woke up and said you wouldn't believe, she was so happy now. 'Dear me' he murmured sliding back into sleep. They slept. Later alarm dock sounded next door. They woke. 215) Green's picture of racing pigeons und er the sky heightens, through a conflict of scales, the sense of a stuffy, narrow 'range' in Craigan's kitchen. The montage serves to accent its subdued atmosphere. A sudden audio-visual counterpoint, produced by the Eameses's baby, collides with the subdued silen ce in the Craigan household, enhancing the conflict of planes between the two houses.
Range made kitchen hotter. A man next door to them kept racing pigeon and these were in slow air. They ate in shirt sleeves. Plump she was. They did not say much. Baby howled till mother there lifted hirn from bed to breast and sighed most parts asleep in darkness. Gluttonously baby sucked .... Later woke Mr Eames. Sun shone in room and Mrs woke. 'Oh dear' he cried. He sneezed. 'What makes you always sneeze at the sun I don't know' she said most parts asleep and he said 'another day'. She now was not quite woke up and said you wouldn't believe, she was so happy now.