By Laurie Champion
Ladies writers were regularly excluded from literary canons and never until eventually lately have students began to rediscover or detect for the 1st time missed girls writers and their works. This reference contains alphabetically prepared entries on fifty eight American ladies authors who wrote among 1900 and 1945. every one access is written through knowledgeable contributor and discusses a specific author's biography, her significant works and subject matters, and the severe reaction to her writings. The entries shut with vast fundamental and secondary bibliographies, and the amount concludes with an inventory of works for extra reading.The interval surveyed by way of this reference is wealthy and numerous. Modernism and the Harlem Renaissance, significant creative activities, happened among 1900 and 1945, and the entries integrated right here display the numerous contributions girls made to those events. the amount as an entire strives to mirror the variety of yank tradition and contains entries for African American, local American, Mexican American, and chinese language American girls. It contains popular writers comparable to Willa Cather and Eudora Welty, in addition to extra overlooked ones akin to Anita Scott Coleman and Sui Sin some distance.
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Additional resources for American Women Writers, 1900-1945: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook
Los Angeles: Sun & Moon, 1996. Studies of Djuna Barnes Benstock, Shari. Women of the Left Bank: Paris 1900–1940. Austin: University of Texas Press, 1986. Broe, Mary Lynn, ed. Silence and Power: A Reevaluation of Djuna Barnes. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1991. Field, Andrew. Djuna: The Life and Times of Djuna Barnes. New York: Putnam, 1983. Rev. ed. (Djuna: The Formidable Miss Barnes). Austin: University of Texas Press, 1985. Fiedler, Leslie. Love and Death in the American Novel.
This is evident in early poems such as “Cootchie,” in which the suicide of a black female servant is introduced within a shifting field of oppositions: black versus white, servant versus master, life versus death, and freedom versus servitude. But the poem ends as the indifferent sweep of a lighthouse’s beam blurs the sharp contrasts with which the poem began. Seducing the reader with familiar oppositions, Bishop asks that we question our own patterns of identification and the impulse to make sense of things in the absence of established resolve.
She often referred to these years as the happiest of her life, and though Bishop had other loves in her lifetime, Lota would be her primary companion. While in Brazil, Bishop published her next two books, Poems (including North & South and A Cold Spring) in 1955 and Questions of Travel in 1965. She continued to garner awards, such as the Pulitzer Prize for Poetry in 1956, as well as many fellowships that allowed her to continue her travels. During her later years in Brazil, Bishop’s alcoholism and asthma became progressively worse, and her relationship with Lota began to deteriorate.