Sarah Leggott. la imposibilidad del heroismo en el fin de siglo,” in Letteratura della memoria, ed. ... Marianne Hirsch, “Surviving Images: Holocaust Photographs and the Work of Postmemory,” Yale Journal of Criticism 14, no.
Author: Sarah Leggott
Publisher: Bucknell University Press
Category: Literary Criticism
This book discusses a number of recent novels by Spanish women writers that present women’s experiences in Spain during the years of the Spanish Civil War and Franco dictatorship. It considers these works in the context of the “memory boom” in contemporary Spain and draws on work from the fields of memory and trauma studies.
A Gendered Perspective Margaret E. Boyle, Sarah E. Owens ... 30, no. 2, 2018, pp. 354–65. – Gendered Crossings: Women and Migration in the Spanish Empire. U of New Mexico P, 2016. – Women and Authority in Early Modern Spain: The ...
Author: Margaret E. Boyle
Publisher: University of Toronto Press
This interdisciplinary collection takes a deep dive into early modern Hispanic health and demonstrates the multiples ways medical practices and experiences are tied to gender.
Leggott , Sarah J. ( 1998 ) ' Women and Historicity in the Works of Mercedes Formica ' in Confluencia ... 13. no . 2 , 30–39 . Mangini , Shirley ( 1987 ) ' Women and Spanish Modernism : The Case of Rosa Chacel in Anales de la Literatura ...
Author: Adalgisa Giorgio
Publisher: Berghahn Books
Category: Literary Collections
This first systematic study of mother-daughter relationships as represented in Western European fiction during the second half of the 20th century provides a comparative study of works from England, France, Germany, Austria, Ireland, Italy, and Spain. For each individual body of texts, the authors identify characteristics arising from specific national literary traditions and from internal cultural diversities. The text suggests avenues for future investigation both within and across national boundaries. The featured writers include Steedman, Diski, Winterson, Tennant, de Beauvoir, Leduc, Djura, Wolf, Jelinek, Mitgutsch, Novak, Lavin, O'Brien, O'Faolin, Morante, Sanvitale, Ramondino, Chacel, Rodoreda, and Martin Gaite. The six contributing authors are scholars from New Zealand, England, Ireland, Italy and Wales. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR
Sarah Lupton (ed.), Architect's Handbook of Practice Management ... Inez Sa ́nchez de Madariaga, ''Women in Architecture: The Spanish Case'', Urban Research and Practice, 3, no. 2 (2010), 203–218. Membership numbers are from each of the ...
Author: Naomi Stead
The image of the architect is undeniably gendered. While the male architect might be celebrated as the ideal man in Hollywood romantic comedies, blessed with practicality and creativity in equal measure to impeccable taste and an enviable lifestyle, the image of the woman architect is not so clear cut. While women have been practicing and excelling in architecture for more than a hundred years, their professional identity, as constructed in the media, is complex and sometimes contradictory. This book explores the working lives and aspirations of women in architectural practice, but more than this it explores how popular media – newspapers, magazines, and websites – serve to define and describe who a woman architect should be, what she should look like and how she should behave. Looking further, into the way that professional characteristics are reinforced through awards like the Pritzker Prize, the book demonstrates how idealised characteristics such as sensitivity and vision are seen to be neither entirely masculine nor feminine, but instead a complex hybrid owing much to historic concepts of genius. Drawing on history, sociology, media analysis and feminist theories of architectural practice, the book will be of interest to all of those who seek to better understand the image and identity of the architect. This book was published as a double special issue of Architectural Theory Review.
this dynamic in “Hercules and the Radical lrnage of the French Revolution,” Representations I, no. 2 (1983): 95—117. 56. The idea of women's moral superiority, and its link to representations of female passionlessness, is explored in ...
Author: Victoria Loree Enders
Publisher: SUNY Press
Category: Social Science
The first anthology in English on modern Spanish women's history and identity formation.
Letters showcase women's voices and experiences in a distinct manner from court records and notarial documents. ... First of all, literacy rates were not very high in Spain or in the New World at this time.2 Thus, many letters were not ...
Publisher: Hackett Publishing
"This outstanding collection makes available for the first time a remarkable range of primary sources that will enrich courses on women as well as Latin American history more broadly. Within these pages are captivating stories of enslaved African and indigenous women who protest abuse; of women who defend themselves from charges of witchcraft, cross-dressing, and infanticide; of women who travel throughout the empire or are left behind by the men in their lives; and of women’s strategies for making a living in a world of cross-cultural exchanges. Jaffary and Mangan's excellent Introduction and annotations provide context and guide readers to think critically about crucial issues related to the intersections of gender with conquest, religion, work, family, and the law." —Sarah Chambers, University of Minnesota
Author: María Cristina C. MabreyPublish On: 2022-04-15
Cole, Gregory K. Spanish Women Poets of the Generation of 1927. Lewiston, NY: Edwin Mellen Press, 2000. ... Anales de la literatura contemporánea 35, no. 1 (2010): 89–116. ... In Engaging the Emotions in Spanish Culture and History.
Author: María Cristina C. Mabrey
The purpose of this edited volume is to explore the contributions of women to European, Mexican, American and Indian film industries during the years 1900 to 1950, an important period that signified the rise and consolidation of media technologies. Their pioneering work as film stars, writers, directors, designers and producers as well as their endeavors to bridge the gap between the avant-garde and mass culture are significant aspects of this collection. This intersection will be carefully nuanced through their cinematographic production, performances and artistic creations. Other distinctive features pertain to the interconnection of gender roles and moral values with ways of looking, which paves the way for realigning social and aesthetic conventions of femininity. Based on this thematic and diverse sociocultural context, this study has an international scope, their main audiences being scholars and graduate students that pursue to advance interdisciplinary research in the field of feminist theory, film, gender, media and avant-garde studies. Likewise, historians, art and literature specialists will find the content appealing to the degree that intermedial and cross-cultural approaches are presented.
gilbert, sandra m. and susan gubar, The Madwoman in the Attic 136 gosse, edmund 157 green, stephanie 3 greg, ... by lady novelists' 11 The Spanish Gypsy 108–9, 156 translations 107 Eliza Cook's Journal 74 ellis, sarah stickney 23, ...
Author: Joanne Wilkes
Category: Literary Criticism
Focusing particularly on the critical reception of Jane Austen, Charlotte Brontë and George Eliot, Joanne Wilkes offers in-depth examinations of reviews by eight female critics: Maria Jane Jewsbury, Sara Coleridge, Hannah Lawrance, Jane Williams, Julia Kavanagh, Anne Mozley, Margaret Oliphant and Mary Augusta Ward. What they wrote about women writers, and what their writings tell us about the critics' own sense of themselves as women writers, reveal the distinctive character of nineteenth-century women's contributions to literary history. Wilkes explores the different choices these critics, writing when women had to grapple with limiting assumptions about female intellectual capacities, made about how to disseminate their own writing. While several publishing in periodicals wrote anonymously, others published books, articles and reviews under their own names. Wilkes teases out the distinctiveness of nineteenth-century women's often ignored contributions to the critical reception of canonical women authors, and also devotes space to the pioneering efforts of Lawrance, Kavanagh and Williams to draw attention to the long tradition of female literary activity up to the nineteenth century. She draws on commentary by male critics of the period as well, to provide context for this important contribution to the recuperation of women's critical discourse in nineteenth-century Britain.