Catalogue


Attending to early modern women /
edited by Susan D. Amussen and Adele Seeff ; advisory editors, Jane Donawerth ... [et al.].
imprint
Newark : University of Delaware Press ; London : Associated University Presses, c1998.
description
338 p. : ill.
ISBN
0874136504 (alk. paper)
format(s)
Book
Holdings
More Details
imprint
Newark : University of Delaware Press ; London : Associated University Presses, c1998.
isbn
0874136504 (alk. paper)
general note
Papers and summary reports of workshops of a symposium held Apr. 21-23, 1994, at College Park, sponsored by the Center for Renaissance and Baroque Studies at the University of Maryland at College Park.
catalogue key
2644388
 
Includes bibliographical references and index.
A Look Inside
Summaries
Unpaid Annotation
Scholars from the fields of literature, history, and art history share their methodologies and insights as they recover the voices, texts, and images of European women during the early modern period. The collection also addresses the places of community that existed, or were imagined, among women in the early modern period, the extent to which women were marginalized by their gender, and how such other afflictions, such as race, class, and religion, affected such marginalization.
Table of Contents
Director's Prefacep. 7
Introductionp. 9
Displacing and Displeasing: Writing about Women in the Early Modern Periodp. 25
The Phallacies of Authorship: Reconstructing the Texts of Early Modern Women Writersp. 38
Weaving with Clio and Moriscas of Early Modern Spainp. 58
The Roles of Women in Challenging the Canon of "Great Master" Art Historyp. 74
Women's Community and Male Spies: Erhard Schon's How Seven Women Complain about Their Worthless Husbandsp. 117
Apostrophes to Cities: Urban Rhetorics in Isabella Whitney and Moderata Fontep. 155
Positioning Herself: A Renaissance-Reformation Diptychp. 199
Yellow Ruffs and Poisoned Possets: Placing Women in Early Stuart Political Debatep. 230
Changing Our Originary Stories: Renaissance Women on Education, and Conversation as a Model for Our Classroomsp. 263
Putting Women into the Picture: Gender and Art History in the Classroomp. 278
The Hubris of Writing Surveys, or A Feminist Confronts the Textbookp. 297
Contributorsp. 324
Indexp. 327
Table of Contents provided by Blackwell. All Rights Reserved.

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