Great essay! I, too, think it should have won. Very impressive writing with wonderful insights. Part of me wonders if the student(s) who go to Yale and USC will venture far enough from their ivory towers get the point of this essay. The thing that scares me most about those and other “elite” institutions is the constant reinforcement of the status quo, or if you will, the fear of breaking from the “narrative”–and one could hear it in their essays. The winner, Mr. Handler, tries to avoid this by calling it “pastiche.” Sadly, his voice and essay fail to break from the elite-produced, status-quo-reinforcing narrative and “…[put] it into our own words.” If you want to live in a post-narrative world, stop reinforcing it and the institutions that produce them with trite essays. Bravo Liz on doing what the winner couldn’t!
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The dissension evident in these final issues of 391 reflects the Littérature group's growing disillusionment with Tzara and his program. Despite his initial enchantment with Tzara,[ 26 ] by 1922 Breton had begun to have misgivings about the Romanian's directives for Dada. His nihilistic antics and anti-art proclamations, exhilarating at first, quickly became tiresome for Paris group members who essentially sought more meaningful and productive responses to their discontent. As he started to assert himself and his own program, Breton began to collide with Tzara. Unable to accommodate Dada to their enterprises, it was not long before Breton and the Littérature group denounced Dada and broke away from Tzara. In one issue of Littérature Breton wrote: