Last edited by Grojora
Tuesday, July 21, 2020 | History

8 edition of Feminist approaches to the body in medieval literature found in the catalog.

Feminist approaches to the body in medieval literature

  • 64 Want to read
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by University of Pennsylvania Press in Philadelphia .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Europe
    • Subjects:
    • Literature, Medieval -- History and criticism,
    • Women and literature -- Europe -- History -- To 1500,
    • Women in literature,
    • Body, Human, in literature,
    • Feminism and literature,
    • Sex in literature,
    • Symbolism in literature

    • Edition Notes

      StatementLinda Lomperis and Sarah Stanbury, editors.
      SeriesNew cultural studies
      ContributionsLomperis, Linda., Stanbury, Sarah.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsPN682.W6 F37 1993
      The Physical Object
      Paginationxiv, 255 p. ;
      Number of Pages255
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1728747M
      ISBN 100812231171, 0812213645
      LC Control Number92033033

        _____. "Purity and Danger: The Paradox of Mary's Body and the En-gendering of the Infancy Narrative in the English Mystery Cycles." In Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature, ed. Linda Lomperis and Sarah Stanbury. Philadelphia: . Cambridge Core - Renaissance and Early Modern Literature - The Virgin Mary in Late Medieval and Early Modern English Literature and Popular Culture - by Gary Waller In Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature. Ed. Lomperis, Linda and Stanbury, Sarah. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, , 65–Author: Gary Waller.

      Lomperis, Linda and Sarah Stanbury, eds. Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature. Philadelphia, on reserve Mersch, Emile. The Theology of the Mystical Body. London, Miles, Margaret. Carnal Knowing: Female Nakedness and Religious Meaning in the Christian West.. Boston: Beacon Press, She is the author of The Visual Object of Desire in Late Medieval England and coeditor, with Linda Lomperis, of Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature, both published by the University of Pennsylvania Press.

      The New Feminist Critic: Essays on Women, Literature, and Theory s writing to the reappraisal of the whole body of texts" (p.3). This book is a collection of eighteen major essays on feminist. Often witty, and sometimes bawdy, the laughing comic heroines brought forth in this book will engage a broad range of readers interested in medieval literature and history, as well as those intrigued by the growing field of feminist approaches to humor. Lisa Perfetti is Assistant Professor of French at Muhlenberg College.


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Feminist approaches to the body in medieval literature Download PDF EPUB FB2

Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature (New Cultural Studies) [Lomperis, Linda, Stanbury, Sarah] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature (New Cultural Studies)Format: Paperback.

Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature forges a new link between contemporary feminist and cultural theory and medieval history and literature.

The essays establish crucial historical connections between feminist theorizing about the body and specific accounts of gendered bodies in medieval texts.2/5(1). |a Feminist approaches to the body in medieval literature / |c Linda Lomperis and Sarah Stanbury, editors. |a Philadelphia: |b University of Pennsylvania Press, |c c Feminist approaches to the body in medieval literature.

Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors: Linda Lomperis; Sarah Stanbury.

Buy Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature (New Cultural Studies) by Lomperis, Linda, Stanbury, Sarah (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.

Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Paperback. The Wife of Bath and All Her Sect. It includes a diversity of texts and feminist approaches, a substantial and very illuminating introduction by the editors, and an annotated list of Further Reading, offering preliminary guidance to the reader approaching the topic of gender and medieval literature for the first time.

Students of both Cited by: and feminist approaches to medieval French literature that have been put forward since then. Indeed, feminist work in medieval French studies has created an impressive array of scholarly tools now available for everyone to use.

To account for all aspects of this scholarship and give dueAuthor: E. Jane Burns. Feminist study of Middle English religious writings is a relatively new field, but it is a rich and well-developed one. Although the work of such pioneers as Eileen Edna Power set the stage in the Author: Nancy Warren.

Der Rosendorn (transl. The Rose Thorn) (sometimes Der weiße Rosendorn (transl. The White Rose Thorn)) is a thirteenth-century German tells of a virgin who is separated from her vagina, and her dialogue with it forms the structure of the piece.

They argue about what it is that men want in a woman: the woman claims that men want for herself and her beauty, whereas the cunt dismisses. For recent collections of essays discussing the social construction of the body in the Middle Ages, see Linda Lomperis and Sarah Stanbury, Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, ) and Sarah Kay and Miri Rubin, Framing Medieval Bodies (Manchester: Manchester University Press.

Bodytalk is an incisive, polemical, sophisticated, and often witty book about the gender issues that are raised by the very presence of female characters in male-authored texts. It brings recent feminist theory to bear upon the discussion of medieval texts, and contributes significantly to current feminist criticism by offering historically.

This volume, designed with the student reader in mind, is an indispensable blend of key essays in the field with specially commissioned new material by feminist scholars from the UK and the US.

It includes a diversity of texts and feminist approaches, a substantial and very illuminating introduction by the editors, and an annotated list of Further Reading, offering preliminary guidance to the.

See Peggy McCraken, ‘The Body Politic and the Queen’s Adulterous Body in French Romance,’ in Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature, edited by Linda Lomperis and Sarah Stanbury (Philadelphia, PA: Pennsylvania University Press, ), pp.

29– She is author of "This Prick Which Is Not One" in Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature, edited by Linda Lomperis and Sarah Stanbury (University of Pennsylvania Press, ), and of Arthurian Fictions: Rereading the Vulgate by: Medieval.

Evans, Ruth and Lesley Johnson. Feminist Readings in Middle English Literature: The Wife of Bath and All Her Sect. Routledge, Lomperis, Linda and Sarah Stanbury, ed.

Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature. Renaissance. Bowen, Barbara E. Gender in the Theater of War: Shakespeare's Troilus and Cressida.

Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature forges a new link between contemporary feminist and cultural theory and medieval history and literature.

The essays establish crucial historical connections between feminist theorizing about the body and specific accounts of gendered bodies in medieval texts. Category: Literary Criticism.

Wendy Harding, “Body into Text: The Book of Margery Kempe,” in Feminist Approaches to the Body in Medieval Literature, pp. –87 Google Scholar McAvoy, “‘Aftyr hyr owyn tunge’‘”; and Sarah Salih, “Margery’s Bodies: Piety, Work, and Penance,” in A Companion to the Book of Margery Kempe, eds.

John H. Arnold and Katherine J Author: Tory Vandeventer Pearman. MEDIEVAL FEMINIST LITERARY CRITICISM. Was there such a thing as feminist literary criticism in the Middle Ages.

Given that ‘feminism’ is the ideology of a modern social movement for the advancement of women, taking shape (in its Western European and US forms) in the eighteenth century and based on principles of equality and emancipation in secular societies, it could not have been known in Cited by: 1.

The following is a list of feminist literature, listed by year of first publication, then within the year alphabetically by title (using the English title rather than the foreign language title if available/applicable). Books and magazines are in italics, all other types of literature are not and are in quotation marks.

Feminist criticism, at its best, continues this opening up of new terrain, this enlargement of our horizons. Literature after feminism is an expanded field, not a diminished one.

I loved this book. It's so sensible and Felski keeps opposing either/or arguments, which is something with which I 4/5.

The Feminist Companion to Literature: Women Writers from the Middle Ages to the Haven: Yale UP, Brown, Peter, ed. A Companion to Medieval English Literature and Culture, c. c Oxford: Blackwell, [e-book in BC Libraries] Dinshaw, Carolyn and David Wallace, eds.(shelved 9 times as feminist-literature) avg rating — 12, ratings — published Want to Read saving.

Feminist Readings in Middle English Literature: The Wife of Bath and All Her Sect - Ebook written by Dr Ruth Evans, Ruth Evans, Leslie Johnson. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices.

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