|a The novel in our time, by W. V. O'Connor.--Technique as discovery, by Mark Schorer.--Techniques of fiction, by Allen Tate.--The witness of the Notebooks, by J. W. Beach.--James Joyce: the artist as exile, by David Daiches.--D. H. Lawrence's sensibility, by Francis Fergusson.--Scott Fitzgerald: the authority of failure, by William Troy.--Ernest Hemingway: the failure of sensibility, by R. B. West, Jr.--The Brontës; or, Myth domesticated, by Richard Chase.--Ulysses, order, and myth, by T. S. Eliot.--William Faulkner, by R. P. Warren.--Manners, morals, and the novel, by Lionel Trilling.--The revival of E. M. Forster, by E. K. Brown.--André Gide and the problem of form in the novel, by Carlos Lynes, Jr.--Aldous Huxley and the novel of ideas, by F. J. Hoffman.--Tone in A la recherche du temps perdu, by C. W. M. Johnson.--The turn of the screw as poem, by R. B. Heilman.--Life, art, and "The secret sharer," by R. W. Stallman.--For Virginia Woolf, by Warren Beck.--The naturalism of Vandover and the brute, by C. C. Walcutt.--The meaning of Robert Penn Warren's novels, by Eric Bentley.--Graham Greene, by M. D. Zabel.--A note on fiction, by C. H. Rickword.