Contribution to Book
Teaching Gone With the Wind in the Socialist Republic of VietnamSouthern Cultures: The Fifteenth Anniversary Reader (2008)
What does "redneck" mean? What's going to happen to the southern accent? What makes black southerners laugh? What is "real" country music? These are the kinds of questions that pop up in this collection of notable essays from Southern Cultures, the journal of the Center for the Study of the American South at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Intentionally plural, Southern Cultures was founded in 1993 to present all sides of the American South, from sorority sisters to Pocahontas, from kudzu to the blues.
This volume collects 27 essays from the journal's first fifteen years, bringing together some of the most memorable and engaging essays as well as some of those most requested for use in courses. A stellar cast of contributors discusses themes of identity, pride, traditions, changes, conflicts, and stereotypes. Topics range from black migrants in Chicago to Mexican immigrants in North Carolina, from Tennessee wrestlers to Martin Luther King, from the Civil War to contemporary debates about the Confederate flag. Funny and serious, historical and contemporary, the collection offers something new for every South-watcher, with fresh perspectives on enduring debates about the people and cultures of America's most complex region.
- Southern Cultures
EditorHarry L. Watson and Larry J. Griffin
PublisherUniversity of North Carolina Press
Citation InformationMart A. Stewart. "Teaching Gone With the Wind in the Socialist Republic of Vietnam" Southern Cultures: The Fifteenth Anniversary Reader (2008) p. 32 - 48
Available at: http://works.bepress.com/mart_stewart/55/