The British Tradition in John Morrison’s Radical Nationalism
Uses John Morrison’s work as an exemplary case for examining the British dissenting tradition in shaping Australian radicalism. Argues that the strength of the reception of Morrison’s writing in Australia as contributing to the tradition of radical nationalism in which he wrote shows that this tradition, like the Labor movement to which it was allied, owed much to British working-class Protestantism and its sense of duty, solidarity and egalitarianism.
Please sign in to access this article and the rest of our archive.
Published 1 May 2002 in Volume 20 No. 3. Subjects: Australia - Literary portrayal, Critical reception, Gender - Literary portrayal, Literary influences, Radical Nationalism, Realism, Working class literature.