The essay attempts to establish the figure of John Fowles as a parodie
writer who, through pastiche and experiment, places himself as one of
those so-called 'classic' postmodernist authors (like Doris Lessing or
Angus Wilson in the sixties). They will influence a second generation of
writers (like Salman Rushdie or D.M. Thomas) who use parody in a freer
and more polemic way, in a decade that is beginning to be known as 'the
golden time of imitation'.
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