Charlotte Anna Perkins Gilman

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Synonyms for Charlotte Anna Perkins Gilman

United States feminist (1860-1935)


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Charlotte Perkins Gilman suffered from schizophrenia, a mental illness characterized mainly by hallucinations and delusions.
In a kind of response to her own discussion of the "degeneration narrative," Seitler's fifth chapter considers Charlotte Perkins Gilman as a producer of the "regeneration narrative" which "acts as a curative to the ailing and atavistic body" (179).
In this article I discuss gender and women's issues in the novels of two authors in two different cultural and linguistic loci: Veeresalingam Kandukuri (1848-1919) and Charlotte Perkins Gilman (1860-1935).
Of the three books reviewed here, the most well-known subject is Charlotte Perkins Gilman, a public lecturer, author, and social and political activist at the turn of the twentieth century.
Such an approach may be guilty of the charge of "presentism" levied by Judith Allen against Gilman's supporters and detractors alike in her impressive new study of Gilman, The Feminism of Charlotte Perkins Gilman, but in this case perhaps presentism is precisely the point.
In opening "The Yellow Wall-Paper" with a reference to middle-class enthusiasm for ghostly colonial homes, Charlotte Perkins Gilman situates her story within late-nineteenth-century colonial revival discourses about old houses and their offer of intimacy with Anglo-American history.
One such writer was Charlotte Perkins Gilman, the subject of Avril's study and the focus of two essays in Fishkin's collection.
This author has written a fascinating and important biography of Charlotte Perkins Gilman.
Robinson, Frank Norris, Stephen Crane, Jack London, Edith Wharton, and Charlotte Perkins Gilman.
It is based on a short story by American writer Charlotte Perkins Gilman and is planned to be shown on this year's festival circuit.
The book club began about six years ago with the short story "The Yellow Wallpaper" by Charlotte Perkins Gilman.
Critically assessed and painstakingly analysed to diminish any ambiguous notions, Charlotte Perkins Gilman seems to be finally understood in what is inarguably my most favourite foray in The Maya Tree.
But Chopin, followed by Charlotte Perkins Gilman (Herland), Edith Wharton, Tillie Olsen (Silences, Yonnondio), Meridel Le Sueur (The Girl, The Ripening), Toni Morrisson (Beloved, The Bluest Eye), Alice Walker (The Color Purple, In Search of Our Mothers Gardens) and others bravely gave these subjects the ink they warranted, documenting both the dire and the profound.
According to 19th century American sociologist and feminist writer Charlotte Perkins Gilman, who wrote extensively on the history of clothing and its cultural context, two primary motives of clothing -- apart from protection, warmth and decoration -- were symbolism and modesty.
Artist and writer Charlotte Perkins Gilman (1860-1935), who was discouraged from pursuing a career to preserve her health, rejected these ideas in the terrifying short story, 'The Yellow Wall-Paper.
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