Spring 2004, Vol. 23, No. 1

Where in the World is Transnational Feminism?

Preface, 7-12
Shirley Goek-lin Lim

Articles

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

Reviews

The Limits of the Human: Fictions of Anomaly, Race, and Gender in the Long Eighteenth Century, by Felicity A. Nussbaum, 135-137
Cynthia Richards

Women, Work and Representation: Needlewomen in Victorian Art and Literature, by Lynn M. Alexander, 138-139
Sarah Webster Goodwin

Same-Sex Desire in Victorian Religious Culture, by Frederick S. Roden, 139-141
Margaret D. Stetz

The Reception of Virginia Woolf in Europe, edited by Mary Ann Caws and Nicola Luckhurst; Lily Briscoe’s Chinese Eyes: Bloomsbury, Modernism and China, by Patricia Laurence, 141-143
Helen Southworth

The Poetics of Enclosure: American Women Poets from Dickinson to Dove, by Lesley Wheeler, 143-144
Renée Olander

Women and Self: Fictions of Jean Rhys, Barbara Pym, Anita Brookner, by Rajni Walia, 144-146
Marcia K. Farrell

Muriel Rukeyser’s “The Book of the Dead,by Tim Dayton, 146-148
Meryl Altman

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]