Anne Bradstreet

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Synonyms for Anne Bradstreet

poet in colonial America (born in England) (1612-1672)

References in periodicals archive ?
Powers of Humility and the Presence of Readers in Anne Bradstreet and Phillis Wheatley.
For her own children, Anne Bradstreet set forth a lesson regarding affliction that required greater docility and a keener sense of paradox.
Anne Bradstreet, America's first woman poet, wrote:
The essays help us understand how Elizabeth's memory was manipulated by politics just as it was commemorated by such women as Anne Bradstreet and Margaret Cavendish.
Chapter 4, 'Textures of Social Authorship: Case Studies' applies in extended detail these examinations to four of New England's most prolific published authors: Thomas Hooker, Michael Wigglesworth, Anne Bradstreet, and Cotton Mather.
if we did not sometimes taste of adversity, prosperity would not be so welcome," said Anne Bradstreet.
CAROL ANN SAYS: Anne Bradstreet was born in Northhamptonshire in 1612, but emigrated to America as a Puritan with her husband when she was 18.
Even if one were to quibble with the validity of Read's periodization (1624-1649) or his exclusion of Anne Bradstreet, enough nagging questions are raised by New World, Known World to excuse its quixotic critical undercurrents.
Anne Bradstreet was her name, and readers of this book can find her poem and be transported into the story it tells.
Robert Louis Stevenson, Anne Bradstreet and Charles Causely are just some of the poets featured here.
published essays on Anne Bradstreet, Elizabeth Bishop, and Richard
Anne Bradstreet inherited from Sidney and Spenser a sense of the Puritan poet's compass, in part through their examples of how theology and poetry can interact.
Matthiessen and Noah Webster, Herman Melville and Nathaniel Hawthorne, Anne Bradstreet and her sister Sarah Dudley Keayne, and most especially Anne Hutchinson.
Such reservations aside, Professor Kelly writes usefully of the limitations of subject and modes of treatment imposed by the feminine condition, and is interesting on the ways in which Anne Bradstreet, and, especially, Margaret Cavendish and Aphra Behn, attempt to cope with those limitations.