Kate Chopin

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  • noun

Synonyms for Kate Chopin

United States writer who described Creole life in Louisiana (1851-1904)

References in periodicals archive ?
Kate Chopin is able, finally, to reveal clearly Edna's real reason for ending her life in the way she does by having her heroine metaphorically and actually drown and enter a new life.
From a literary point of view, Kate Chopin, she states (67), must be placed between two generations of American women writers: the novelists born at the beginning of the century, whose work is published before the Civil War (Harriett Beecher Stowe, Susan Warner, E.
Additionally, both Houghton, Mifflin and Way & Williams included Chopin's Companion tales in her two hardbound collections, Bayou Folk (1894) and A Night in Acadie (1897), with no regard for where the stories first appeared in print (Toth, Kate Chopin 225-29, 299-305).
In Part III Sue Asbee and Tom Cooper demonstrate how Kate Chopin makes music and narrative eat into and destabilize each other--leading not necessarily to a 'higher' stability such as (in intention) Wagner's Gesamtkunstwerk, but to insight into our unstable existence.
Other topics include a discussion of race and sexuality on the US frontier, problems concerning the typology of race in the US Census of 1890, the significance of the fiction of US author Kate Chopin, intimate relations between Russian fur traders and Aleut Indians, the use of psychometric tests and the role of nationalism in their application, transnational adoptions, prostitution during and after the Philippine American War, and US financial advisors to poor countries in Central America and Africa in the early twentieth century.
At the same time, he regularly ventures outside this periphery to point out the genesis and evolution of the themes; hence, Mary Anne Sadlier, Kate Chopin, and Mary McCarthy occasionally emerge.
Like Moranna, women artists from Kate Chopin to Christiana Pflug have struggled to remain sane while trying to balance the demands of their craft with those of their family and with the conventions of society.
Scholars have written extensively on Kate Chopin, but not enough on her female characters in conjunction with theorists such as Michel Foucault and his theory on power and sexuality in The History of Sexuality.
3) Kate Chopin, Complete Novels and Stories (New York: Library of America, 2002), 578.
In order to tease out this line of reasoning, he examines texts by writers as diverse as Hamlin Garland, Kate Chopin, Willa Cather, Edith Wharton, Ellen Glasgow, Claude McKay, and John Crowe Ransom, among others.
In the chapter on the femme fatale, this jumping turns into quantum leaping from Rossetti and Swinburne's poetry to the fiction of Mary Elizabeth Braddon, Louisa May Alcott, Bram Stoker, and Kate Chopin.
How else to explain that Kate Chopin, Zora Neale Hurston, Sarah Orne Jewett, and Dawn Powell are among America's Pleiades, while Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.
Born to a Missouri family in 1851, Kate Chopin came to writing late, as a thirty-nine-year-old widow with a large family to support.
En este articulo --el cuarto de una serie de articulos que gira alrededor de las relaciones entre las mujeres y el espacio literario--, se examina las maneras en que las coyunturas de literatura, geografia y genero iluminan de forma novedosa los relatos "regionalistas" de Kate Chopin, una autora de los E.
Eliot, Tennessee Williams, Kate Chopin, Emily Hahn, Chester Himes, William Inge, Stanley Elkin, Howard Nemerov and more.