Much has changed in women's studies and feminist literary criticism since the publications of Madwoman in the Attic, Shakespeare's Sisters, No Mans Land, and The Norton Anthology of Literature by Women, but Gilbert's insights about her experiences will benefit future generations of feminist scholars, as we can never have too many mentors.
Rereading her own lived experience is very much a part of Gilbert's collection of essays.
On the textual level, feminists looking through history for "grand-mothers" have often visited the works and recorded histories of women like Christine de Pizan, but feminist critical inquiry has often been Mentoring feminist literary critics. Author: Stephanie H.
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Date: Jan. Publisher: University of Wisconsin System.
Document Type: Book review. In this groundbreaking series of essays, Sandra M. Gilbert explores how our literary mothers have influenced us in our writing and in life.
She considers the effects of these literary mothers by examining her own history and the work of such luminaries as Charlotte Bronte, Emily Dickinson, and Sylvia Plath. In the course of the book, she charts her own development as a feminist, demonstrates ways of understanding the dynamics of gender and genre, and traces the redefinitions of maternity reflected in texts by authors such as Elizabeth Barrett Browning and George Eliot.
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Throughout, Gilbert asks major questions about feminism in the twentieth century: Why and how did its ideas become so necessary to women in the sixties and seventies? What have those feminist concepts come to mean in the new century? And above all, how have our intellectual mothers shaped our thoughts today?
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