Women, Writing and the Public Sphere, 1700-1830
Elizabeth Eger, Charlotte Grant, Penny Warburton, Clíona Ó Gallchoir
Cambridge University Press, 04/01/2001 - 320 من الصفحات
In this book, an international team of specialists examines the dynamic relation between women and the public sphere between 1700 and 1830. Drawing on literary and visual evidence, contributors highlight the range of women's cultural activity during the period, from historiography, publishing and translation to philosophical and political writing. Women, Writing and the Public Sphere examines the history of the public spaces women occupied, raising questions of scandal and display, improvement, virtue and morality in the context of the production and consumption of culture by women in eighteenth-century England.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
Coffeewomen The Spectator and the public sphere in
the polite arts and female
The Nine Living Muses of Great Britain
femininity commerce and abolition
history republicanism and
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
Academy activity appears argued artists Arts become Bluestocking Britain British called Cambridge century character civil coffee-house commerce contemporary critical culture debate describes desire discourse discussion domestic early Edgeworth Eger eighteenth eighteenth-century Elizabeth England English Enlightenment essay example father female femininity figure French gender Habermas History House humanity Humboldt idea intellectual interest John kind Ladies late Letters literary Living London luxury Macaulay Macaulay's Maria Mary Memoirs mind moral Muses nature noted object original Oxford painting particular patriotism period Personal philosophy play pleasure poem political position present produced public sphere published reason reference relation representation represented republican Rights role Royal salon seems seen sense sensibility sentimental slave trade social Society suggests Theory thought tion translation University Press Vindication virtue volume Wollstonecraft woman women writing