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Women"s writing in exile

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Published by University of North Carolina Press in Chapel Hill .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Foreign countries

Subjects:

  • English literature -- Women authors -- History and criticism.,
  • Exiles" writings, English -- History and criticism.,
  • Women and literature.,
  • English literature -- Foreign countries -- History and criticism.,
  • Literature -- Women authors -- History and criticism.,
  • Exiles" writings -- History and criticism.,
  • Exiled women authors.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementedited by Mary Lynn Broe and Angela Ingram.
ContributionsBroe, Mary Lynn., Ingram, Angela J. C., Modern Language Association of America. Meeting
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPR111 .W655 1989
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 442 p. :
Number of Pages442
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL2059983M
ISBN 100807818496, 0807842516
LC Control Number88039308

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Women's Writing in Exile Edited by Mary Lynn Broe, Angela Ingram. pp., 6 x 9 UNC Press Enduring Editions use the latest in digital technology to make available again books from our distinguished backlist that were previously out of print. These editions are published unaltered from the original, and are presented in affordable paperback.   Written by over 70 poets and edited by Deborah Keenan and Roseann Lloyd, Looking for Home – Women Writing about Exile is a don’t miss poetry collection, and though timeless, it also couldn’t be more timely. As a collection, yes, five stars hands down. As poetry, priceless.   Djuna Barnes, Isak Dinesen, Sylvia Townsend Warner, Jean Rhys, Virginia Woolf, Alice Walker, and Doris Lessing are among the writers whose narratives of exile are studied. Author: Angela Ingram.   Women's writing in exile by Broe, Mary Lynn Topics English literature, Exiles' writings, English, Women and literature, English literature, Literature, Exiles' writings, Exiled women authors Publisher Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press Internet Archive Books. Scanned in China. Uploaded by Tracey Gutierres on December 11 Pages:

two women among its twenty-eight contributors, and those only among the discussants. Out of names in the index, only five are of women. Now, however, a new problem has emerged. There is a current tendency in literary circles, exemplified by a volume, Women Writing in Exile/ to erase what exile has historically meant by. In writing of the agonies of separation and loss, Palestinian women authors living in exile convey an even greater anxiety than do writers in the occupied territories. Diaspora writers almost invariably compensate for their loss by recreating Palestine in prose.   Actually, this makes Ben Okri a prime candidate for that whimsical, half-serious definition that I once proposed for the true temperament of the writer or the artist tribe in general: a creature in a permanent state of exile, since his or her real vocation is the eradication of . Women Writing Culture is a must read for feminist anthropologists. This book provides a wealthy historical base imperative to new up and comings in academia. The biographical pieces offer a sense of community to anthropologists and gender studies majors and the fresh, new voices offer a challenge to take feminist anthropology and gender studies to the next level.5/5(4).

Cambridge Core - European Studies - A History of Women's Writing in Russia - edited by Adele Marie Barker. Summary: Examines the physical, sociopolitical, canonical, and psychological kinds of exile that women writers in Western culture have endured over the last hundred years. Djuna Barnes, Isak Dinesen, Sylvia Townsend Warner, Jean Rhys, Virginia Woolf, Alice Walker, and Doris Lessing are among the writers whose narratives of exile are studied. This book explores the ways in which contemporary women writers have engaged with the negotiation and representation of identity following the rupture with the established sense of self in the homeland that is brought about by exile. Thematically organized, it presents women’s writing on such issues as intertribal and interethnic conflicts, the degradation of the environment, polygamy, domestic abuse, the controversial traditional practice of female genital cutting, Sharia law, intergenerational tensions, and emigration and exile.