"Roman Fever" is a short story by American writer Edith Wharton. It was first
published in the magazine Liberty in 1934, and was later included in Wharton's
When Roman fever stalked the streets it must have been comparatively easy ....
The term malaria itself derives from the Italian words mala aria, meaning bad air.
Complete summary of Edith Wharton's Roman Fever. eNotes plot summaries
cover all the significant action of Roman Fever.
Sep 29, 2009 ... Bauer, Dale M. “Edith Wharton's “Roman Fever”: A Rune of History. .... both and
explanation of the title within the historical context of Rome and ...
Jan 22, 2013 ... Like "The Other Two" and "Autres Temps," Wharton's 1934 story, "Roman Fever"
deals with its characters' perceptions of themselves and others ...
The setting of Edith Wharton's short story “Roman Fever”. (1934) is consciously
.... If the interpretation and use of stories is an issue within this one, there is also ...
Jan 30, 2012 ... The literal meaning to The Roman Fever is the ironic situation of two old friends
discussing memories of their friendship like when it happened ...
From the table at which they had been lunching two American ladies of ripe but
well-cared-for middle age moved across the lofty terrace of the Roman restaurant
In Edith Wharton's short story "Roman Fever," two old friends meet up in Rome
and enjoy a meal together while their daughters explore the city in the company ...
May 29, 2013 ... In this extract from the Introduction to Roman Fever , author Richard ... Italian
journey and why the city was ripe for Romantic interpretation.