Articles, Fall 2004, Vol. 23, No. 2

Bodies on the Move: A Poetics of Home and Diaspora, 189-212
Susan Stanford Friedman

Producing Feminine Virtue: Strategies of Terror in Writings by Madame de Genlis, 213-236
Lesley H. Walker

“Cousins in Love, &c.” in Jane Austen, 237-259
Mary Jean Corbett

“Narrat[ing] Some Poor Little Fable”: Evidence of Bodily Pain in The History of Mary Prince and “Wife-Torutre in England,” 261-281
Janice Schroeder

Conflict and Ambiguity in Victorian Women’s Writing: Eliza Lynn Linton and the Possibilities of Agnosticism, 283-310
Sarah J. Bliston

Lorine Niedecker, Simone de Beauvoir, and the Sexual Ethics of Experience, 311-337
Matthew G. Jenkins

Re-membering Cassandra, or Oedipus Gets Hysterical: Contestatory Madness and Illuminating Magic in Angela Carter’s Nights at the Circus, 339-369
Jennifer Gustar

Articles, Spring 2004, Vol. 23, No. 1

Consuming Passions: Reconciliation in Women’s Intellectual Memior, 13-28
Gillian Whitlock

Cross-Dress for Success: Performing Ivan Heng and Chowee Leow’s An Occasional Orchid and Stella Kon’s Emily of Emerald Hill on the Singapore Stage, 29-43
Kenneth Chan

“Personalized Writing” and Its Enthusiastic Critic: Women and Writing of the Chinese “Post-New Era,45-64
Yi Zheng

Literary Regionalism and Global Capital: Nineteenth-Century U. S. Women Writers, 65-89
Marjorie Pryse

Contingencies of Dispersed Identity in Lydia Minatoya’s The Strangeness of Beauty, 91-105
Jane Lilienfield

Women Writers, Global Migration, and the City: Joan Riley’s Waiting in the Twilight and Hanan Al-Shaykh’s Only in London, 107-120
Susan Alice Fischer

Drag and the Politics of Identity and Desire in Singapore Theatre: A Conversation with Ivan Heng, 121-134
Kenneth Chan

Articles, Fall 2003, Vol. 22, No. 2

Editing Early Modern Women Writers

“And Thus Leave Off”: Reevaluating Mary Wroth’s Folger Manuscript, V.a.104, 273-291
Heather Dubrow

Terrible Texts, “Marginal” Works, and the Mandate of the Moment: The Case of Eliza Haywood, 293-314
Alexander Pettit

Confined and Exposed: Elizabeth Carter’s Classical Translations, 315-334
Jennifer Wallace

 “I am Equally Weary of Confinement”: Women Writers and Rasselas from Dinarbus to Jane Eyre, 335-356
Jessica Richard

Granny at Seventeen: Mary Sarton’s Early Encounters with the Land of Old Age, 357-370
Sylvia Henneberg

The Eroticism of Class and the Enigma of Margaret Atwood’s Alias Grace, 371-386
Sandra Kumamoto Stanley

Hausa Women Writers Confronting the Traditional Status of Women in Modern Islamic Society: Feminist Thought in Nigerian Popular Fiction, 387-408
Novian Whitsitt

Articles, Spring 2003, Vol. 22, No. 1

Lesbian Criticism and Feminist Criticism: Readings of Millenium Hall, 57-80
Sally O’Driscoll

Bachelors and “Old Maids”: Antirevolutionary British Women Writers and Narrative Authority after the French Revolution, 81-98
Lisa Wood

“So Minute and Yet So Alive”: Domestic Modernity in E.H. Young’s William, 99-120
Stella Deen

Mad and Modern: A Reading of Emily Holmes Coleman and Antonia White, 121-147
Kylie Valentine

Homoerotics of Influence: Eudora Welty Romances Virginia Woolf, 149-171
Shameem Black

“The Hero is Married and Ascends the Throne”: The Economics of Narrative End in Shirley Jackson’s We Have Always Lived in the Castle, 173-191
Honor McKitrick Wallace

Articles, Fall 2002, Vol. 21, No. 2

Preface, 231-236
Holly Laird

One’s Own Reflections on Motherhood, Owning, and Adoption, 237-255
Janet Beizer

Adoption and Essentialism, 257-274
Margaret Homans

Ending in the Middle: Revisioning Adoption in Binjamin Wilkomirski’s Fragments and Anne Michaels’s Fugitive Pieces, 275-300
Barbara L. Estrin

Papadada: Reinventing the Family, 301-317
Andrew Elfenbein and John Watkins

All of Us Are Real: Old Images in a New World of Adoption, 319-331
Susan Bordo

Dolphins, Dying Rooms, and Destablized Demographics, Or: Loving Anna in a Transmodern World, 333-345
Alice Jardine

Articles, Spring 2002, Vol. 21, No. 1

Feminist Futures?, 13-20
Elizabeth Grosz

Telling Time in Feminist Theory, 21-28
Rita Felski

Feminism, Ethics, and History, or What Is the “Post” in Postfeminism?, 29-44
Misha Kavka

Is Feminism a Historicism?, 45-66
Jennifer L. Fleissner

Gendering Time in Globalization: The Belatedness of the Other Woman and Jamaica Kincaid’s Lucy, 67-83
Betty Joseph

Found Footage: Feminism Lost in Time, 85-98
Dana Heller

Refusing History at the End of the Earth: Ursula Le Guin’s “Sur” and the 2000-01 Women’s Antarctica Crossing, 99-121
Elena Glasberg

Articles, Fall 2001, Vo. 20, No. 2

The Colonial Outsider: “Malgérie” in Hélène Cixous’s Les rêveries de la femme sauvage, 189-200
Jennifer Yee

Writing Self, Writing Nation: Imagined Geographies in the Fiction of Hanan al-Shaykh, 201-216
Ann Marie Adams

Beautiful Labors: Lyricism and Feminist Revisions in Eavan Boland’s Poetry, 217-236
Christy Burns

Problems of Prose Modernism and Frigidity in Stina Aronson’s “The Fever Book” and Edith Øberg’s “Man in Darkness,237-252
Ellen Rees

Rooms of Their Own: How Colette Uses Physical and Textual Space to Question a Gendered Literary Tradition, 253-278
Helen Southworth

Articles, Spring 2001, Vol. 20, No. 1

Placing Their Feminism in the Southern Appalachian Mountains: Emma Bell Miles, Grace MacGowan Cooke, and the Roots of Ecological Feminism, 11-31
Elizabeth S. D. Engelhardt

Miss Robins and Mrs. Brown, 33-55
Sue Thomas

Negotiating Victorian Feminism: Anne Thackeray Ritchie’s Short Fiction, 57-75
Manuela Mourão

Moving Dangerously: Mobility and the Modern Woman, 77-92
Wendy Parkins

“Burn what they should not see”: The Private Journal as Public Text in A. S. Byatt’s Possession, 93-106
Adrienne Shiffman

Oral Sex: Vampiric Transgression and the Writing of Angela Carter, 107-121
Sarah Sceats

Articles, Fall 2000, Vol. 19, No. 2

Preface, 187-189
Holly Laird

Wounded Beauty: An Exploratory Essay on Race, Feminism, and the Aesthetic Question, 191-217
Anne Anlin Cheng

Feminists in Brideland, 219-230
Lisa Walker

“Say That I Had a Lovely Face”: The Grimms’ “Rapunzel,” Tennyson’s “Lady of Shalott,” and Atwood’s Lady Oracle, 231-254
Shuli Barzilai

Sho-Lo Showdown: The Do’s and Don’ts of Lesbian Chic, 255-268
Jodi R. Schorb and Tania N. Hammidi

How Do We Keep Desire from Passing with Beauty, 269-284
Pamela L. Caughie

Mirrors, Marriage, and Nostalgia: Mother-Daughter Relations in Writings by Isabelle de Charrière and Elisabeth Vigée-Lebrun, 285-313

Mothering Desire: The Romance Plot in Margaret Atwood’s The Handmaid’s Tale and Susan Fromberg Schaeffer’s The Madness of a Seduced Woman, 315-336
Sarah R. Morrison

Articles, Spring 2000, Vol. 19, No. 1

George Egerton and the Project of British Colonialism, 27-55
Iveta Jusová

Disdained and Disempowered: The “Inverted” New Woman in Rhoda Broughton’s Dear Faustina, 57-79
Patricia Murphy

Anzia Yezierska, Immigrant Authority, and the Uses of Affect, 81-104
JoAnn Pavletich

Sappho’s Legacy: The Collaborative Testimony of Olga Broumas and T Begley, 105-120
Claudia Ingram

Who’s Afraid of Mala Mousi? Violence and the “Family Romance” in Anjana Appachana’s “Incantations,121-136
Suvir Kaul

Mary Wollstonecraft Sojourner Truth Margaret Atwood Abigail Adams Amy Tan H.D. Simone de Beauvoir Zora Neale Hurston Frances Burney Virginia Woolf

"The white saxifrage with the indented leafe is moste commended for the breakinge of the Stone."

— Turner, Herbal, III, 68 [1568]