Twentieth-Century Literary Criticism, edited by Thomas J. Schoenberg and Lawrence J. Trudeau, vol. 229, Gale, 2010. Literature Resource Center, http://link.galegroup.com.proxy151.nclive.org/apps/doc/H1420096909/LitRC?u=ncliverockcc&sid=LitRC&xid=706af6fe. Accessed 11 Feb. 2018. Originally published in The Languages of Addiction, edited by Jane Lilienfeld and Jeffrey Oxford, St. Martin's Press, 1999, pp.
These women all were married to powerful men and handled marriage in different ways, while struggling internally with the abolition question and women 's rights. There 's little discussion of the war it 's self simply that these women residence of this era. The most fascinating biography of this book was of Angelina Grimke and her sister Sarah. Angelina Grimke 's story is one that needs to be read by anyone interested in the
4, Gale, 2010, pp. 129-131. Opposing Viewpoints in Context, http://link.galegroup.com/apps/doc/CX1337701570/OVIC?u=hatf96401&xid=9cfe3c96. Accessed 11 Jan. 2018. “Emancipation Proclamation.” Civil Rights in the United States, edited by Waldo E. Martin, Jr. and Patricia Sullivan, Macmillan Reference USA, 2000.
223. http://doi.org/10.2105/AJPH.2005.066654 Accessed March 14, 2018 Mullin, Molly H. Culture in the Marketplace: Gender, Art, and value in the American Southwest. (Duke University Press, 2001) 24. Accessed March 14, 2018 https://books.google.com/books?hl=en&lr=&id=LFhZjdoDRAQC&oi=fnd&pg=PR9&dq=great+depression+advertising&ots=Fs6aJIrWHI&sig=hppo9EGwUp-t5qAOOpe8Hd-GIvc#v=onepage&q=great%20depression%20advertising&f=false Pfannestiel, Todd J. Rethinking the Red Scare: The Lusk Committee and New York's Crusade Against Radicalism, 1919-1923. (New York: Routledge, 2003).
A Selected Annotated Bibliography on The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Alienation Nelson, Cassandra. "Isolation in Adventures of Huckleberry Finn." McClinton-Temple, Jennifer ed. Encyclopedia of Themes in Literature. New York: Infobase Publishing, 2011.
“To the Ladies”, written by Lady Mary Chudleigh, is a poem that expresses feminism, and gives women a taste of how they would be treated in a marriage. Chudleigh displays this poem as a warning to women who are not married yet, as she regrets getting married. She uses such words that compares to slavery, and negative attitudes toward future wives to warn them. Back in this time period when the poem was published in 1703, women were known as property of men and you won’t have an opinion or a say so. The poem expresses a life of a naïve woman, who is bound to marriage by God, and she cannot break the nuptial contract.
This directly corroborates society’s viewing of her as the description only includes her sexual physical assets. Duffy writes this because she is trying to convey the sufferings of women in society as they are consistently objectified, devaluing their nature as a human being, and she invokes people to make a change. This theme of valuing women in a restrictive way as one only notices the physical elements of a female is continued throughout the poem, for example when the artist “is concerned with volume, space”, or “You’re getting thin, Madame, this is not good”. This directly references the corporeal elements of a body. The purpose of this quotation is consistent with the aforementioned one.
Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1993. Durrant, Jonathan B. Witchcraft, Gender, and Society in Early Modern Germany, Leiden: Brill, 2007. Golden, William, ed. Encyclopedia of Witchcraft: The Western Tradition 1270pp; 758 short essays by scholars. Klaits, Joseph.
In the stories “Desiree’s Baby” and “The Story of an Hour” Chopin has portrayed how this condition of the society affected women and their view about marriage and life. In the story “Desiree’s Baby,” Kate vividly shows how the racial and class-based prejudice prevalent in the society affects the protagonist, Desiree. As noted by Howard, Desiree is in a society where “Marriage was the goal of every woman’s life, service to her husband and her children her duties, passionless submission she assumed virtues, selflessness her daily practice, self-sacrifice her pleasure.” Desiree is shown to have no desire and identity of her own. She views life as being a good wife and serving her husband. She depends on her husband, Armand, for almost