Issue 13.1 of Nineteenth-Century Gender Studies is now available. It contains the following articles and reviews:
- Meg Dobbins, “‘What Did You Cut It Off For, Then?’: Self-Harming Heroines in Villete, The Mill on the Floss, and Tess of the D’Ubervilles”
- Suyin Olguin, “Feasting & Bonding Like a Man: Tom Brown’s Consumption of the English Masculine Ideal”
- Katrina Peterson “Susan Ferrier’s Marriage: Lady Maclaughlan as Controlling Architect”
- Jessica Saxon, “Fair Readers of Pornography: Narrative Intervention & Parodic-Didactic Style in Captain Charles Deveraux’s Venus in India”
- Laura Rotunno, “What if the New Woman is a Scholar-Athlete Too?”
- John Wiehl, “‘She grew more English every day; and that was a good thing’: Gender, Nation, and Posthumanism in Du Maurier’s Trilby”
- Ian Higgins “Queer Procreation.” Review of James Campbell’s Oscar Wilde, Wilfred Owen, and Male Desire: Begotten, Not Made.
- Talia Schaffer, “Women’s Writing from the Fin de Siècle through World War I.” Review of Holly A. Laird’s The History of British Women’s Writing, 1880-1920.
- Zsuzsa Török, “Women’s Writing and Victorian Print Culture.” Review of Linda H. Peterson’s The Cambridge Companion to Victorian Women’s Writing.