issue 7.1 of Nineteenth-Century Gender Studies is now available at:
This issue features the following articles and reviews:
- Jenny Coleman, “The Disconcerting Double Bind: Anonymity and Writing as a Woman in the Nineteenth Century”
- Deborah Hooker, “The Woman in the Race: Racing and Re-racing Thomas Hardy’s ‘Pure Woman’ in Tess of the d’Urbervilles”
- Jennifer Judge, “The ‘Bitter Herbs’of Revisionist Satire in Charlotte Brontë’s Shirley”
- Suzanne Rintoul, “‘The Mysterious Woman and Her Legs’: Scrutinizing the Disabled Body in Barchester Towers”
- Elyssa Warkentin, “Using a ‘woman’s wit and cunning’: Marie Belloc Lowndes Rewrites the Ripper”
- Joy Kasson, “Strange Encounters: American Indians and Victorian Britain.” Review of Kate Flint’s The Transatlantic Indian, 1776-1930.
- Andrea Kaston Tange, “Rethinking Nineteenth-Century Childhood.” Review of Sally Shuttleworth’s The Mind of the Child: Child Development in Literature, Science and Medicine, 1840-1900.
- Mary Jean Corbett, “What Happened to the Victorian Family?” Review of Charles Hatten’s The End of Domesticity: Alienation from the Family in Dickens, Eliot, and James.
- Richard A. Kaye, “Green, Ethical, and Queer: The Way We Read Dickens Now.” Review of Eileen Gilloly and Deirdre David’s Contemporary Dickens and Holly Furneaux’s Queer Dickens: Erotics, Families, Masculinities.
- Sarah Minsloff, “A Minor Poet?” Review of Naomi Hetherington and Nadia Valman’s Amy Levy: Critical Essays.
- Katherine Gilbert, “Law and Literature are Not Enough: The Intersections Between Legal History, Gender, and Print Culture.” Review of Christine L. Krueger’s Reading for the Law: British Literary History and Gender Advocacy.