Articles, Spring 2008, Vol. 27, No. 1

“Affecting the Shade”: Attribution, Authorship, and Anonymity in An Essay in Defence of the Female Sex, 17-37
Johanna Devereaux

“Far Other Times Are These”: The Bluestockings in the Time of Ossian, 39-62
JoEllen M. DeLucia

Parroting and the Periodical: Women’s Speech, Haywood’s Parrot, and its Antecedents, 63-91
Manushag N. Powell

“Little Brown Girl” in a “White, White City”: Una Marson and London, 93-114
Anna Snaith

Jews in China and American Discourses of Identity in Pearl S. Buck’s Peony, 115-139
Taryn L. Okuma

Articles, Fall 2007, Vol. 26, No. 2

Negotiating Woman: Ana Caro’s El conde Partinuplés and Pedro Calderón de la Barca’s La vida es sueño, 199-216
Mercedes Maroto Camino

“A Track to the Water’s Edge”: Learning to Suffer in Sarah Grand’s The Heavenly Twins, 217-241
Anna Maria Jones

Sitwell Beyond the Semiotic: Gender, Race, and Empire in Façade, 243-267
Marsha Bryant

“De Talkin’ Game”: The Creation of Psychic Space in Selected Short Fiction of Zora Neale Hurston, 269-286
Doris Davis

Exploring the “Mind of the Hive”: Embodied Cognition in Sylvia Plath’s Bee Poems, 287-308
Jessica Lewis Luck

Rum Histories: Decolonizing the Narratives of Jean Rhys’s Wide Sargasso Sea and Sylvia Townsend Warner’s The Flint Anchor, 309-330
Jennifer P. Nesbitt

Articles, Spring 2007, Vol. 26, No. 1

From a Former Editor’s Perspective: Women’s Literary History, Continued, 11-14
Shari Benstock with Suzanne Ferriss

What Difference(s) Did “She” Make? Or, My Aunt, the Dragon, 15-22
Holly A. Laird

Treason Our Text: A Preposthumous View, 23-27
Lillian S. Robinson with Douglas Michael Massing

The Personal Is Political, the Past Has Potential, and Other Thoughts on Studying Women’s Literature–Then and Now, 29-38
Frances Smith Foster

Professionalizing Feminism: What a Long, Strange Journey It Has Been, 39-51
Elizabeth Deeds Ermarth

SOFA: Toward a History of the Future, 53-60
Mary Louise Pratt

Ancient Roman Women’s Writings Sub Specie XXV Annorum, 61-65
Judith P. Hallett

Medieval Feminism in Middle English Studies: A Retrospective, 67-79
Elizabeth Robertson

Risky Business: Feminism Now and Then, 81-86
Felicity Nussbaum

Women Writers ≠ Women Novelists, 87-95
Susan Staves

Bound by Convention: Women’s Writing and the Feminine Voice in Eighteenth-Century China, 97-105
Maram Epstein

Writing Women in Early American Studies: On Canons, Feminist Critique, and the Work of Writing Women into History, 107-118
Carla Mulford

Native Women Writing: Reading Between the Lines, 119-125
Hilary E. Wyss

Articles, Fall 2006, Vol. 25, No. 2

From Voice to Persona: Amelia Welby’s Lyric Tradition in Sarah M. B. Piatt’s Early Poetry, 223-246
Susan Grove Hall

(Re)gendering Petrarch: Elizabeth Barret Browning’s Sonnets from the Portuguese, 247-266
Marianne Van Remoortel

“Presumption” and “Unlearning”: Reading Muriel Rukeyser’s ‘The Book of the Dead’ as a Woman’s American Epic, 267-289
Jenny Goodman

Romance and Revolution: Reading Women’s Narratives of Caribbean Decolonization, 291-306
Kevin Meehan

Transnational, Transcultural Feminisms? Amma Darko’s Response in Beyond the Horizon, 307-322
MaryEllen (Ellie) Higgins

Jewish Gender Trouble: Women Writing Men of Valor, 323-334
Helene Meyers

Articles, Spring 2006, Vol. 25, No. 1

On Fairy Tales, Their Sensitive Characters, and The Sensible Readers They Create, 13-30
Christine A. Jones

“Miserable Reflections on the Sorrows of My Life”: Letters, Loneliness, and Gardening in the 1760s, 31-47
Stephen Bending

“Sympathetic Curiosity”: The Theater of Joanna Baillie, 49-70
Barbara Judson

Romancing the Sublime: Why Mary Wollstonecraft Fell in Love With That Cad, Gilbert Imlay, 71-91
Cynthia D. Richards

“The Medicine of Sympathy”: Mothers, Sons, and Affective Pedagogy in Antebellum America, 93-115
Ken Parille

Vernon Lee’s Art of Feeling, 117-139
Joseph Bristow

Women, Animals, and Jane Goodall: Reason for Hope, 141-151
Marianne DeKoven

Articles, Fall 2005, Vol. 24, No. 2

Introduction, 219-222
Susan Gubar

The Invisible Woman in the Academy: Or, Murder Still Without a Text, 223-229
Alice Jardine

On Emancipatory Legacies: A Séance, 231-240
Christine Froula

Remarks in Honor of Carolyn Heilbrun, 241-245
Sara Paretsky

The Supple Suitor: Death, Women, Feminism, and (Assisted or Unassisted) Suicide, 247-525
Sandra M. Gilbert

The Mysterious Life of Kate Fansler, 257-264
Susan Kress

Tenured Death, 265-268
Nina Auerbach

We Think Back Through Carolyn Heilbrun If We Are Women, 269-274
Molly Hite

Death Unmanned, 275-282
Gail Holst-Warhaft

Performing Age, Performing Gender: The Legacy of Carolyn Heilbrun, 283-290
Kathleen Woodward

Domestic Politics: Gender, Protest, and Elizabeth Barret Browning’s Poems before Congress, 291-317
Katherine Montwieler

“There Was a World of Things . . . and a World of Words”: Narration of Self through Object in Sylvia Townsend Warner’s Scenes of Childhood, 319-339
Kristianne Kalata

Articles, Spring 2005, Vol. 24, No. 1

“Counterfeit Colour”: Making Up Race in Elizabeth Cary’s The Tragedy of Mariam, 13-34
Kimberly Woosley Poitevin

“In This Strang Labourinth, How Shall I Turne?”: Needlework, Gardens, and Writing in Mary Wroth’s Pamphilia to Amphilanthus, 35-55
Jennifer Munroe

“I Recognized Myself in Her”: Identifying with the Reader in George Eliot’s The Mill on the Floss and Simone de Beauvoir’s Memoirs of a Dutiful Daughter, 57-79
Laura Green

“The Pleas of the Desperate”: Collective Agency Versus Magical Realism in Ana Castillo’s So Far From God, 81-103
Marta Caminero-Santangelo

The Neodomestic American Novel: The Politics of Home in Barbara Kingsolver’s The Poisonwood Bible, 105-127
Kristin J. Jacobson

Bread and Brandy: Food and Drink in the Poetry of Marilyn Hacker, 129-150
Mary Biggs

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

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]