8 edition of Aristocratic women and the literary nation, 1832-1867 found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Series||Palgrave studies in nineteenth-century writing and culture|
|LC Classifications||PR878.W6 O25 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2008025735|
A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text. The Literary London Journal, Volume 10 Number 2 (Autumn ) While the post-war Kitchen Sink drama is still meaningful shorthand to non-specialist theatre goers today, the Silver Fork fiction of the s and s bears a signifier that has lost its referent to all but a tiny minority of novel readers.
‘Silver fork’ fiction (also called ‘fashionable’ fiction) was a popular genre from the s to the s which is hardly studied at all today. One of the primary purposes of silver fork fiction was to provide middle-class readers with an inside view to high society, with each novel giving semi-satirical guides for upper class behaviour. Portraits of aristocratic women from the Yorkist and Tudor periods reveal elaborately clothed and bejeweled nobility, exemplars of their families' wealth. Unlike their male counterparts, their sitters have not been judged for their professional accomplishments. In .
This book is the first comprehensive study of the reception of classical Greece among English aesthetic writers of the nineteenth century. By exploring this history of reception, the book aims to give readers a new and fuller understanding of literary aestheticism, its intellectual contexts, and its challenges to mainstream Victorian culture. the literary digest nov 15 & dec 27 - lots of period ads the literary digest $ Literary: to How Wheaton (, Paperback) Read Sire James by Slowly W. W. Slowly by Literary: Read Sire Paperback) to James Wheaton How (
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Although the aristocratic woman's villainy is familiar, Muireann O'Cinneide's Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – reminds us that aristocratic women were not just targets: they also wrote. Beyond that, they permeated what O'Cinneide calls the ‘literary nation’ as editors, reviewers, organizers of literary salons and patrons of aspiring : Andrew Elfenbein.
Aristocratic women flourished in the Victorian literary world, their combination of class privilege and gendered exclusion generating distinctively socialized modes of participation in cultural and political activity. Their writing offers an important trope through which to consider the nature of political, private and public spheres.
In Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, –, Muireann O'Cinneide admits immediately that aristocratic women resist easy incorporation into feminist narratives. Although scholars have sought to reclaim aristocratic women from the "lurking sense that women who wear expensive dresses can have no serious role in Victorian narratives of.
Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – contributes to recent critical work on the underexplored roles of aristocratic women in Victorian society. Furthering the writings of historians Kathryn Gleadle and Sarah Richards, K.D.
Reynolds, Peter Mandler, and Amanda Vickery, Muireann O’Cinneide examines aristocratic women as authors of both Author: Elsie B. Michie. Aristocratic Women and Political Society in Victorian Britain (Oxford Historical Monographs) [Reynolds, K.
D.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Aristocratic Women and Political Society in Victorian Britain (Oxford Historical Monographs)Author: K. Reynolds. Piccadilly Circus rather than use it.”(1) In Aristocratic Women and the Aristocratic women and the literary nation Nation,Muireann Ó’Cinnéide offers an account of female power in the world of “rank, wealth and great houses” that seems, at ﬁrst, not far removed from the patriarchal construct Woolf subjects to such withering scorn.
This is a study of gender and power in Victorian Britain. It examines the contribution made by women to the public culture of the British aristocracy in the nineteenth century. It challenges the view that power and authority were predominantly masculine attributes and shows that a partnershipof authority between men and women was integral to aristocratic life.
‘The Secret of England's Greatness’: Medievalism, Ornithology, and Anglican Imperialism in the Aboriginal Gospel Book of Sir George Grey. Hilary M. Carey. Pages: Published online: 14 Dec Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – Andrew Elfenbein.
Abstract. The mid-Victorian literary marketplace was a crucial site for debates over the role and status of the author. 1 In the post period, many of the factors often seen to facilitate increasing male domination of a seemingly feminised literary marketplace also operated to the benefit of upper-class women writers.
This advantage over their middle-class contemporaries Author: Muireann O’Cinneide. ” Review of Mark Schoenfield’s British Periodicals and Romantic Identity: The “Literary Lower Empire.” Nicole Fluhr, “Affairs of State: Aristocratic Women and the Politics of Influence.” Review of Muireann Ó’Cinnéide’s Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, This book delineates the lives of the 'Unknown Irishwoman' in a turbulent century in Galway County and City on Ireland's western seaboard.
Their (Irishwomen') lot in history cannot easily be measured. Much of it has disappeared; more of it was never recorded (Bowman, ). The work tells many of Brand: Carrigboy. most part, highly speculative; ironically, Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – tends to be at its least convincing when it speaks most to its primary thesis.
By contrast, the monograph is most effective when it reclaims authors and genres for literary-historical attention. o’Cinneide convincingly demonstrates, for example, that. Aristocratic women and the literary nation, [Muireann Ó'Cinnéide] -- "Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, offers a literary complement to recent historians' emphasis upon the cultural visibility and significance of the British aristocracy during the.
Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, offers a literary complement to recent historians' emphasis upon the cultural visibility and significance of the British aristocracy during the Victorian period.
Cambridge Core - English Literature - The Cambridge Companion to Victorian Women's Writing - edited by Linda H. Peterson Books; The Cambridge Companion to Victorian Women's Writing; Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – Basingstoke.
to mention only a few. Muireann o’Cinneide’s excellent Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – () and a recent ‘Special issue: Silver Fork Fiction’ in the journal Women’s Writing (August ), edited by Tamara Wagner, have File Size: KB. Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, contributes to recent critical work on the underexplored roles of aristocratic women in Victorian society.
Furthering the writings of historians Kathryn Gleadle and Sarah Richards, K.D. Reynolds, Peter Mandler, and Amanda Vickery, Muireann O'Cinneide examines aristocratic women as. Monograph: Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, Palgrave Studies in Nineteenth-Century.
O Cinneide, M. () Monograph: Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, Palgrave Studies in Nineteenth-Century. In addition to the expected debate as to the nature of literary property and the economic effects on the publishing trade, discussion of copyright law raised broader questions; the relative values of literature and science, the importance of public education, the dangers of monopolies, and the nature of public interest.
Public roles and private lives: aristocratic adultery in late Georgian England Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, – this book suggests that women. This New Woman, these writers said, was better suited to govern the nation than were its current fiscally irresponsible, lecherous, and corruptible male rulers.
Beginning with Hannah More, Mellor argues that women writers too often dismissed as conservative or retrogressive instead promoted a revolution in cultural mores or by: Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, by Muireann O’Cinneide, Houndmills, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan,vii + pp., ₤45 (hardback), ISBN What would Victorian fiction be without the aristocratic woman?
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