Highlighting the architecture of the Middlesex house of Eugenides’ novel as a major technology of modernity, Seymour argues for the biopolitical understanding of such modernist architecture and for the ways in which it often works against the exploitative effects of automation and sexology, yet constitutes a complex and even contradictory force in processes of modernization, and in the novel itself.
"Middlesex and the Biopolitics of Modernist Architecture,"
The Goose: Vol. 17
, Article 61.
Available at: https://scholars.wlu.ca/thegoose/vol17/iss1/61