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2015 Articles

Crumbley, Paul, “Back Talk in New England: Dickinson and Revolution.” The Emily Dickinson Journal. Volume XXIII, Number 2. Spring, 2015.

Farrar, Stephanie. “Maternity and Black Women’s Citizenship in Frances Watkins Harper’s Early Poetry and Late Prose.” MELUS (Spring 2015) 40 (1): 52-75.

Gaul, Theresa Strouth.  “Locating Women in Male-Authored Archives:  Catharine Brown, Cherokee Women, and the ABCFM Papers.”  Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 33.2 (2014): 203-15.

Kilcup, Karen L. “Scarlet Experiments: Dickinson’s New English and the Critics.” The Emily Dickinson Journal. Volume XXIII, Number 2. Spring, 2015.

Kohler, Michelle. “Sending Word: Sarah Winnemucca and the Violence of Writing.” Arizona Quarterly, 69.3 (Autumn 2013): 49-76.

Kohler, Michelle. “The Ode Unfamiliar: Dickinson, Keats, and the (Battle)Fields of Autumn.” Emily Dickinson Journal, 22.1 (Spring 2013): 30-54.

Legleitner, Rickie-Ann. “The Cult of Artistry in Zelda Fitzgerald’s Save Me the Waltz.The F. Scott Fitzgerald Review 12 (2014): 124-142.

Richards, Eliza. “Whitman and Menken: Loosing and Losing Tongues,” Whitman Among the Bohemians, ed. Edward Whitley and Joanna Levin (U Iowa P, 2014).

Richards, Eliza. “Poe’s Lost Worlds,” Cambridge History of American Poetry: The Nineteenth Century. Ed. Alfred Bendixen (Cambridge UP, 2014).

Robbins, Sarah Ruffing. “The ‘Indian Problem’ in Elaine Goodale Eastman’s Authorship: Gender and Racial Identity Tensions Unsettle a Romantic Pedagogy.” Romantic Education in Nineteenth-Century American Literature: National and Transatlantic Contexts. Edited by Monika M. Elbert and Lesley Ginsberg. New York: Routledge, 2015. 192-208.

Toth, Margaret. “Shaping Modern Bodies: Edith Wharton on Dieting, Weight, and Visual Media.” Modern Fiction Studies 60.4 (Winter 2014): 711-739.

Triezenberg, Christina. ”Bridging the Distances: Women Writers Exploring the Nightmare of Vietnam” Women’s Studies: An Interdisciplinary Journal 44.5.

Sands, Peter.  “Cannibal Tropes in Gilman’s Narrative of Discovery:  The Food that Fuels the Nation.” 125-142.

Rouyan, Anahita. “Radical Acts of Cultivation: Ecological Utopianism and Genetically Modified Organisms in Ruth Ozeki’s All Over Creation.” 143-159.

Boyd, Shelley.  Ustopian Breakfasts:  Margaret Atwood’s MaddAddam.” 160-181.

From Etta Madden: Special Issue of Utopian Studies

 

I have edited a forthcoming special issue, “Utopia and Food,” of Utopian Studies 26.1  http://www.psupress.org/journals/jnls_utopian_studies.html. My introduction is   “Eating Ideally: Visions of Production, Consumption, Commensality, and Cleanup.”  2-18. There are three essays on works by American women writers that should be of interest to SSAWW members:

Sands, Peter.  “Cannibal Tropes in Gilman’s Narrative of Discovery:  The Food that Fuels the Nation.” 125-142.

Rouyan, Anahita. “Radical Acts of Cultivation: Ecological Utopianism and Genetically Modified Organisms in Ruth Ozeki’s All Over Creation.” 143-159.

Boyd, Shelley.  Ustopian Breakfasts:  Margaret Atwood’s MaddAddam.” 160-181.

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