The European Journal of Humour Research

Vol 9, No 1 (2021)

Book review: Tucker, Terrence T. (2018). Furiously Funny: Comic Rage from Ralph Ellison to Chris Rock. Gainesville: University Press of Florida.

Tereza Walsbergerová

Book review

Beatty, P. (1996). The White Boy Shuffle. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.

Carpio, G. (2008). Laughing Fit to Kill: Black Humor in the Fictions of Slavery. Oxford New York: Oxford University Press.

Dumas, N. W. (2016). ‘‘This guy says I should talk like that all the time’: Challenging intersecting ideologies of language and gender in an American Stuttering English comedienne’s stand-up routine.’ Language in Society 45 (3), pp. 353-374.

Ellison, R. (1995). Invisible Man. New York: Vintage International.

Haggins, B. (2007). Laughing Mad: The Black Comic Persona in Post-soul America. New Brunswick, N.J: Rutgers University Press.

Kristeva, J. & Roudiez, L. (1982). Powers of Horror: An Essay on Abjection. New York: Columbia University.

Maus, D. & Donahue, J. (2014). Post-Soul Satire: Black Identity After Civil Rights. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi.

Limon, J. (2000). Stand-up Comedy in Theory, or, Abjection in America. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.

Rappoport, L. (2005). Punchlines: The Case for Racial, Ethnic, and Gender Humor. Westport, Conn: Praeger Publishers.

Reed, I. (2018). Flight to Canada. UK: Penguin Classics.

Tucker, T. T. (2017). ‘Humor, fantasy, and myth: Dramatic marginalized voices and Mississippi America’, in Watkins, L. (ed.), A literary History of Mississippi. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, pp. 211-227.

Ward, D. (1994). Happy Ending; And, Day of Absence: Two Plays. New York, N.Y: Dramatists Play Service.

Wolfe, G. (1988). The Colored Museum. New York: Grove Press.