Spring 2022, Vol. 41, No. 1

From the Editor, 5-10 [full preface]
Jennifer L. Airey


Marginalia as Feminist Use of the Book: Hester Piozzi’s Spectator Annotations, 11-44 [abstract]
Kathleen Lubey

A Home for Hannah Crafts: Ecofeminism in The Bondwoman’s Narrative, 45-63 [abstract]
Christina J. Lambert 

The Romance of Independence: Working Women in Nineteenth-Century Telegraph Literature, 65-90 [abstract]
Christina Henderson Harner 

The Critical Insurgency of Austen’s Suffrage Afterlife: “I hope I shall not be accused of pride and prejudice,” 91-112 [abstract]
Elizabeth Shand

The Danger of the Domestic in Ireland: Bridget Cleary, Big House Modernism, and Tana French, 113-133 [abstract]
Ellen Scheible

Digital Subaltern Counterpublics and Muslim Women’s Resistance in Kamila Shamsie’s Home Fire and Samira Ahmed’s Internment, 135-154 [abstract]
Nalini Iyer


Writing Gender in Early Modern Chinese Women’s Tanci Fiction, by Li Guo. 155-158
Yu Zhang

New Media and the Rise of the Popular Woman Writer, 1832-1860, by Alexis Easley. 158-160
Carolyn W. de la L. Oulton

The Ethical Vision of George Eliot, by Thomas Albrecht. 160-163
Nancy Henry

Lyrical Strains: Liberalism and Women’s Poetry in Nineteenth-Century America, by Elissa Zellinger. 163-165
Cristanne Miller

Oceans at Home: Maritime and Domestic Fictions in Nineteeth-Century America, by Melissa Gniadek. 166-168
Amy Parsons

What a Library Means to a Woman: Edith Wharton and the Will to Collect Books, by Sheila Liming. 168-171
Arielle Zibrak

Cather Among the Moderns, by Janis P. Stout; Edith Wharton, Willa Cather, and the Place of Culture, by Julie Olin-Ammentorp. 171-174
Catherine Morely

Women, Literature, and the Arts of the Countryside in Early Twentieth-Century England, by Judith W. Page and Elise L. Smith. 174-177
Kate Flint

Cautiously Hopeful: Metafeminist Practices in Canada, by Marie Carrière. 177-180
Roxanne Rimstead

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]