distant and until it arrives, writers must persist in breaking down conventions to
show the reality of women's lives, their various characters and their diverse
experience, ... Notes The Marilyn French quotation that opens this afterword was
taken from Gale Research Company, Contemporary Authors, Vols. 69–72 (
Author: Marilyn French
Publisher: The Feminist Press at CUNY
Marilyn French’s seven million copy bestseller The Women’s Room crystallized the issues that ignited the women’s movement. Now the acclaimed author updates that classic with a new exploration of the truths and realities behind women’s lives. In the Name of Friendship dares to investigate how the women’s movement changed the lives of those it touched and what hurdles it left to cross. Set in the Berkshire Mountains of western Massachusetts, this wise novel is a group portrait of four disparate women who forge life-altering friendships despite personalities that vary as greatly as their vocations and ages. The novel weaves together a series of family crises with the friendships that help the four women refashion their lives. Maddy, the seventy-six-year-old real estate agent and matriarch of the group, struggles with the gradual death of her angry and rebellious Vietnam-marked son; fifty-year-old Alicia fights to reconnect her gay son with her newly retired husband; seventy-year-old musician Emily strives to bridge the gap with her estranged niece right at the moment her composition career starts to finally bloom; and Jenny, the thirty-year-old painter and baby of the group, questions the life she has created with her successful painter husband and tries to decide if she wants more from life. With this unusual group of multi-generational ladies, French tells a truly rare tale about four women who accidentally come into each other’s lives and in the process form an enduring friendship. It is a story of supporting one another, of looking at the grim conflicts created by cultural expectations of women, and realizing you are not alone—truly a tale of continuing hope.
Contains 416,000 references to biographies of 238,000 different authors of all
eras and countries . 2 vols . $ 65.00 / set . SO CONTEMPORARY AUTHORS , Vol
. 69-72 Recognizing that individuals often move rapidly from one area of ...
Contemporary Authors, v. 120, ed. by Hal May (Detroit: Gale Research Company,
1987), s.v. “Brown, Harry (Peter McNab Jr.)”; Contemporary Authors, vols. 69–72,
ed. by Jane A. Bowden (Detroit: Gale Research Company, 1978), s.v. “Brown, ...
Author: Kenneth Rose
Myth and the Greatest Generation calls into question the glowing paradigm of the World War II generation set up by such books as The Greatest Generation by Tom Brokaw. Including analysis of news reports, memoirs, novels, films and other cultural artefacts Ken Rose shows the war was much more disruptive to the lives of Americans in the military and on the home front during World War II than is generally acknowledged. Issues of racial, labor unrest, juvenile delinquency, and marital infidelity were rampant, and the black market flourished. This book delves into both personal and national issues, calling into questions the dominant view of World War II as ‘The Good War’.
3; Authors and Artists for Young Adults, Vol. 1; Contemporary American
Dramatists; Contemporary Authors, Vols. 69-72; Contemporary Authors
Bibliographical Series, Vol. 3; Contemporary Authors New Revision Series, Vol.
22; Contemporary ...
Author: Janet Witalec
Publisher: Gale / Cengage Learning
Category: Literary Criticism
Covers authors who are currently active or who died after December 31, 1959. Profiles novelists, poets, playwrights and other creative and nonfiction writers by providing criticism taken from books, magazines, literary reviews, newspapers and scholarly journals.
21 - 24 , 75 Modern American Authors , ii , 25 i , 24 Biographical Dictionary of
Southern Contemporary Authors , Vol . 37 - 40 , Authors , ii , 24 ... 69 – 72 , iii , 19
Bookman ' s Price Index , iii , 10 Contenporary Authors , Vol . 29Books in Series
About the Book and Author Berger, Laura Standley, ed. Twentieth-Century Young
Adult Writers. St. James, 1994, pp. 408–10. Bowden, Jane A., ed. Contemporary Authors. Vols. 69–72. Gale, 1978, p. 386. Brown, Muriel W., and Rita S.
Author: John Thomas Gillespie
Publisher: Libraries Unltd Incorporated
Category: Language Arts & Disciplines
Lists titles from 1922 to 1996 with plot summaries, theme discussion, passages for booktalking, and titles for follow-up reading
Book Tower • Detroit, Ml 48226 ONIUdS DNIHdS ONIUdS ONIUdS ONIddS
ONIUdS ONIUdS ON May /June 1978, vol. ... TITLFS AVAILABL' ON STANDING
0RDLR CONTEMPORARY AUTHORS. Vol. 69-72 Recognizing that individuals
often move rapidly from one ... Vol. 69-72 contains some 2,000 sketches, plus a
153-page Cumulative Index to the over 50.000 authors covered in the CA series "
Category: Special libraries
Most vols. include Proceedings of the Special Libraries Association.
known author, scholar, and Baptist minister was distinguished visiting professor
of African American studies at Columbia University when he received the DePaul
position. ... (2009). Sources: Contemporary Black Biography, vol. 11, pp. 69–72;
Jet 95 (17 May 1999): 20; Who's Who among African Americans, 26th ed., p. 368.
Author: Jessie Carney Smith
Publisher: Visible Ink Press
Category: Social Science
Achievement engenders pride, and the most significant accomplishments involving people, places, and events in black history are gathered in Black Firsts: 4,000 Ground-Breaking and Pioneering Events.
167-69· 118 See below, esp. Chapter 4. 119J.abat, Nouvelle reliJtion., vol. 4, pp.
41, SI. For other contemporary authors who faulted the Africans for their failure to
develop resources that the Europeans felt ... 72-79. For similar suggestions by
other eighteenth-century authors, see Golberry, Travels in Africa, vol. I, pp. 293-
Author: Michael Adas
Publisher: Cornell University Press
Over the past five centuries, advances in Western understanding of and control over the material world have strongly influenced European responses to non-Western peoples and cultures. In Machines as the Measure of Men, Michael Adas explores the ways in which European perceptions of their scientific and technological superiority shaped their interactions with people overseas. Adopting a broad, comparative perspective, he analyzes European responses to the cultures of sub-Saharan Africa, India, and China, cultures that they judged to represent lower levels of material mastery and social organization. Beginning with the early decades of overseas expansion in the sixteenth century, Adas traces the impact of scientific and technological advances on European attitudes toward Asians and Africans and on their policies for dealing with colonized societies. He concentrates on British and French thinking in the nineteenth century, when, he maintains, scientific and technological measures of human worth played a critical role in shaping arguments for the notion of racial supremacy and the "civilizing mission" ideology which were used to justify Europe's domination of the globe. Finally, he examines the reasons why many Europeans grew dissatisfied with and even rejected this gauge of human worth after World War I, and explains why it has remained important to Americans. Showing how the scientific and industrial revolutions contributed to the development of European imperialist ideologies, Machines as the Measure of Men highlights the cultural factors that have nurtured disdain for non-Western accomplishments and value systems. It also indicates how these attitudes, in shaping policies that restricted the diffusion of scientific knowledge, have perpetuated themselves, and contributed significantly to chronic underdevelopment throughout the developing world. Adas's far-reaching and provocative book will be compelling reading for all who are concerned about the history of Western imperialism and its legacies. First published to wide acclaim in 1989, Machines as the Measure of Men is now available in a new edition that features a preface by the author that discusses how subsequent developments in gender and race studies, as well as global technology and politics, enter into conversation with his original arguments.
1969 . Whitworth , R . The first fifty years . Drama no 95 1969 . K . J . W .
Periodicals The author : the organ of the Society of Authors , ( Play - wrights and
... Continued as Author , playwright and composer , vols 37 – 59 , Oct 1926 -
Winter 1948 .
Author: George Watson
Publisher: CUP Archive
Category: Literary Criticism
More than fifty specialists have contributed to this new edition of volume 4 of The Cambridge Bibliography of English Literature. The design of the original work has established itself so firmly as a workable solution to the immense problems of analysis, articulation and coordination that it has been retained in all its essentials for the new edition. The task of the new contributors has been to revise and integrate the lists of 1940 and 1957, to add materials of the following decade, to correct and refine the bibliographical details already available, and to re-shape the whole according to a new series of conventions devised to give greater clarity and consistency to the entries.
This book lists seventy two hymns and songs and exposes the rich heritage and tradition of many well-known Christian hymns and gospel songs.
Author: Paul, Mugerwa
Publisher: Asante Capital Hub
Borrowing from the Hebraic tradition of psalmody, latter Christian music composers and musicians derived their songs and hymns from their faith experiences with God and the community. Apart from their melodious distinctiveness, and the universal application of the lyrics, the respective backgrounds of these hymns make them more relevant and more applicable to our present day situations. This book lists seventy two hymns and songs and exposes the rich heritage and tradition of many well-known Christian hymns and gospel songs.
69. 70. 71. 72. 73. 74. 75. 76. Paul Ricoeur, Oneself as Another, trans. David
Pellauer (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1992), pp. 227–39. John Rawls,
A Theory ... Michel Foucault, The History of Sexuality, Vol. 1, An Introduction,
Author: Eugene Thomas Long
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This collection of original articles, written by leading contemporary European and American philosophers of religion, is presented in celebration of the publication of the fiftieth volume of the International Journal for Philosophy of Religion. Following the Editor's Introduction, John Macquarrie, Adriaan Peperzak, and Hent de Vries take up central themes in continental philosophy of religion. Macquarrie analyzes postmodernism and its influence in philosophy and theology. Peperzak argues for a form of universality different from that of modern philosophy, and de Vries analyzes an intrinsic and structural relationship between religion and the media. The next three essays discuss issues in analytic philosophy of religion. Philip Quinn argues that religious diversity reduces the epistemic status of exclusivism and makes it possible for a religious person to be justified while living within a pluralistic environment. William Wainwright plumbs the work of Jonathan Edwards in order to better understand debates concerning freedom, determinism, and the problem of evil, and William Hasker asks whether theological incompatibilism is less inimical to traditional theism than some have supposed. Representing the Thomist tradition, Fergus Kerr challenges standard readings of Aquinas on the arguments for the existence of God. David Griffin analyzes the contributions of process philosophy to the problem of evil and the relation between science and religion. Illustrating comparative approaches, Keith Ward argues that the Semitic and Indian traditions have developed a similar concept of God that should be revised in view of post-Enlightenment theories of the individual and the historical. Keith Yandell explores themes in the Indian metaphysical tradition and considers what account of persons is most in accord with reincarnation and karma doctrines. Feminist philosophy of religion is represented in Pamela Anderson's article, in which she argues for a gender-sensitive and more inclusive approach to the craving for infinitude.
Armed with pistols and wearing jackboots, Bishop Henry Compton rode out in 1688 against his King but in defence of the Church of England and its bishops. His actions are a dramatic but telling indication of what was at stake for bishops in early modern England and Compton's action at the height of the Restoration was the culmination of more than a century and a half of religious controversy that engulfed bishops. Bishops were among the most important instruments of royal, religious, national and local authority in seventeenth-century England. While their actions and ideas trickled down to the lower strata of the population, poor opinions of bishops filtered back up, finding expression in public forums, printed pamphlets and more subversive forms including scurrilous verse and mocking illustrations. Bishops and Power in Early Modern England explores the role and involvement of bishops at the centre of both government and belief in early modern England. It probes the controversial actions and ideas which sparked parliamentary agitation against them, demands for religious reform, and even war. Bishops and Power in Early Modern England examines arguments challenging episcopal authority and the counter-arguments which stressed the necessity of bishops in England and their status as useful and godly ministers. The book argues that episcopal writers constructed an identity as reformed agents of church authority. Charting the development of this identity over a hundred and fifty years, from the Reformation to the Restoration, this book traces the history of early modern England from an original and highly significant perspective. This book engages with many aspects of the social, political and religious history of early modern England and will therefore be key reading for undergraduates and postgraduates, and researchers working in the early modern field, and anyone who has an interest in this period of history.
Journal of Japanese Studies, vol. ... In Modern Japanese Writers, edited by Jay
Rubin, 89–105. ... “Decent Housewives and Sensual White Women:
Representations of Women in Postwar Japanese Magazines.” Japan Review, vol
Author: Jan Bardsley
Publisher: A&C Black
Women and Democracy in Cold War Japan offers a fresh perspective on gender politics by focusing on the Japanese housewife of the 1950s as a controversial representation of democracy, leisure, and domesticity. Examining the shifting personae of the housewife, especially in the appealing texts of women's magazines, reveals the diverse possibilities of postwar democracy as they were embedded in media directed toward Japanese women. Each chapter explores the contours of a single controversy, including debate over the royal wedding in 1959, the victory of Japan's first Miss Universe, and the unruly desires of postwar women. Jan Bardsley also takes a comparative look at the ways in which the Japanese housewife is measured against equally stereotyped notions of the modern housewife in the United States, asking how both function as narratives of Japan-U.S. relations and gender/class containment during the early Cold War.