Last edited by Dousida
Saturday, August 8, 2020 | History

7 edition of Women and marriage in Victorian fiction found in the catalog.

Women and marriage in Victorian fiction

by Jenni Calder

  • 203 Want to read
  • 16 Currently reading

Published by Oxford University Press in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Great Britain
    • Subjects:
    • English fiction -- 19th century -- History and criticism.,
    • Women and literature -- Great Britain -- History -- 19th century.,
    • Women in literature.,
    • Marriage in literature.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementJenni Calder.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsPR878.W6 C3
      The Physical Object
      Pagination223 p. :
      Number of Pages223
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL5213432M
      ISBN 100195198565
      LC Control Number75042965
      OCLC/WorldCa2327065

      English fiction — 19th century — History and criticism. Women and literature — Great Britain — History — 19th century. Women in literature. Marriage in literature. Series. World of literature. Summary Contents. By organizing their fiction around the primary concerns of the Victorian women’s movement (marriage, motherhood and moral reform; gender roles, sexuality and personal development; education and the professions; political emancipation), feminist writers created a gynocentric genre at the intersection of cultural politics and political activism.

      Book Awards Book Club Selections Books by Author Books by Series Coming Soon Kids' Books New Releases Teens' Books This Month's Biggest New Releases Subjects Biography Business Cookbooks, Food & Wine Current Affairs & Politics Diet, Health & Fitness Fiction Graphic Novels & Comics History Mystery & Crime Religion Romance Sci-Fi & Fantasy Self.   The goal in Victorian fiction is marriage. Well, unless the goal is to solve a murder in a Rue Morgue or safely navigate the Mississippi on a raft. Otherwise, we look to the stories set in and written during the s for particular, pristine : Therese Oneill.

      Synopsis Focusing on the ways in which female novelists have, in their creative work, challenged or scrutinised contemporary assumptions about their own sex, this book's critical interest in women’s fiction shows how mid-nineteenth-century women writers confront the conflict between the pressures of matrimonial ideologies and the often more attractive alternative of single or professional life. Click to read more about Women and marriage in Victorian fiction by Jenni Calder. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers/5.


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Women and marriage in Victorian fiction by Jenni Calder Download PDF EPUB FB2

Women and Marriage in Victorian Fiction book. Read 2 reviews from the world's largest community for readers/5. : Women and marriage in Victorian fiction () by CALDER, Jenni and a great selection of similar New, Used and Collectible Books available now at great prices/5(7).

Online shopping for Books from a great selection of Contemporary, Domestic Life, Mothers & Children, Friendship, Sisters, Divorce & more at everyday low prices. Women and marriage in Victorian fiction. [Jenni Calder] Book: All Authors / Contributors: Jenni Calder.

Find more information about: women and predatory men --Women of the period --Love and the community --The common yearning of womanhood --New women --Sacrificial marriage --Insurrection --The case against marriage --The Kreutzer sonata.

Women and marriage in Victorian fiction. [Jenni Calder] Book: All Authors / Contributors: Jenni Calder. Find more information about: Love and the community -- The common yearning of womanhood -- New women -- Sacrificial marriage -- Insurrection -- The case against marriage. Between Women: Friendship, Desire, and Marriage in Victorian England - Kindle edition by Marcus, Sharon.

Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Between Women: Friendship, Desire, and Marriage in Victorian England.4/5(15).

Women and marriage in Victorian fiction Item Preview remove-circle English fiction, Women and literature, Women in literature, Marriage in literature Publisher New York: Oxford University Press Collection Internet Archive Books.

Scanned in :   A Victorian Era Guide to Oppressing Women. In Victorian Britain women teetered on the verge of a vast change in the laws that had constrained them since medieval times. This is a quick summary of some of the major legislative gains of that period. at the end of the book (with the help, of course of a stern new husband, because this is a Author: Brenda Clough.

The book argues that the central plot of the most important genre of the nineteenth century, the marriage plot novel, means something quite different from what we have assumed. In Victorian novels, women may marry for erotic desire—but they may, instead, insist on marrying trustworthy companions who can offer them socially rich lives and futures of meaningful : Talia Schaffer.

Details revealed in new book, Unmentionable: The Victorian Lady’s Guide to Sex, Marriage, and Manners Author Therese Oneill also looks at. The status of women in the Victorian era was often seen as an illustration of the striking discrepancy between the United Kingdom's national power and wealth and what many, then and now, consider its appalling social conditions.

During the era symbolized by the reign of British monarch Queen Victoria, women did not have the right to vote, sue, or own ed by: Edwardian era. Book Description. This interdisciplinary volume explores the fictional portrayal of marriage by women novelists between and It investigates the ways in which these novelists used the cultural form of the novel to engage with and contribute to the wider debates of the period around the fundamental cultural and social building block of marriage.

Published: 15 May From marriage and sexuality to education and rights, Professor Kathryn Hughes looks at attitudes towards gender in 19th-century Britain. During the Victorian period men and women’s roles became more sharply defined than at any time in history.

In earlier centuries it had been usual for women to work alongside husbands. Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published.

Women and marriage in Victorian fiction by Jenni Calder,Oxford University Press edition, in EnglishCited by: We often assume the Victorians had puritanical attitudes to sex, but this was far from the reality.

From familiar classics to neglected gems, Claire Jarvis —Stanford academic and author of Exquisite Masochism: Sex, Marriage and the Novel Form— selects the best books on sex in Victorian literature. I t seems like the topic of sex in. Find Women and Marriage In Victorian Fiction by Calder, Jenni at Biblio.

Uncommonly good collectible and rare books from uncommonly good booksellers. "Between Women significantly revises conventional wisdom about Victorian female friendships, desire, and marriage. To tell this story, Marcus has studied women's life writings, canonical fiction, fashion magazines, doll stories, and anthropological texts of the period.

While the aristocratic women of the Victorian age have long preoccupied the popular imagination, seldom have women of other classes been granted a voice. Victorian Women is the first book to allow women of all classes to render their own lives, in their own words, from birth to old age, in the long nineteenth century between the French Revolution and the First World War.4/5(1).

Women’s Rights: Not Up for Discussion For people living in the western world in the 21st century, it is hard to imagine the lack of women’s rights in the Victorian Era. Due to their reproductive system, women were seen (by men) as emotional and unstable to the point. Marriage in Matriarchy: Matrimony in Women’s Utopian Fiction Rebecca Styler.

Marriage in Women’s Short Fiction. Victoria Margree. Marriage, the March of Time and Middlemarch. Marlene Tromp.

Appendix A: Marriage Timeline of Key Dates and TextsPages:. Book Description. Focusing on the ways in which female novelists have, in their creative work, challenged or scrutinised contemporary assumptions about their own sex, this book's critical interest in women’s fiction shows how mid-nineteenth-century women writers confront the conflict between the pressures of matrimonial ideologies and the often more attractive alternative of single or.

“Women go from representing almost half the authors of fiction to barely a quarter. If this trend is real, it is an important fact about literary history that ought to be foregrounded even, say.Anne Brontë, The Tenant of Wildfell Hall (). An under-appreciated Brontë novel, this book was Anne’s second (and last) book, and was disowned by her own sister, Charlotte, who thought it had been a mistake to publish tried to address the problems of marital law and domestic abuse in the nineteenth century, through the abusive marriage between Arthur Huntingdon and the novel’s.