The Power of a Woman"s Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women ... of Medieval and Early Modern Culture) by Albrecht Classen

Cover of: The Power of a Woman

Published by Walter de Gruyter .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Literary studies: classical, early & medieval,
  • Literary Criticism,
  • Literature - Classics / Criticism,
  • Reference,
  • General,
  • History and criticism,
  • Literature,
  • Literature, Medieval,
  • Women Authors

Book details

The Physical Object
FormatHardcover
Number of Pages453
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL12664918M
ISBN 103110199416
ISBN 109783110199413

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The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against of Medieval and Early Modern Culture) Paperback – J Author: Albrecht Classen.

The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women in Premodern Times Volume 1 of Fundamentals of Medieval and Early Modern Culture: Author: Albrecht Classen: Publisher: Walter de Gruyter, ISBN:Length: The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women in Premodern Times Series: Fundamentals of Medieval and Early Modern Culture 1.

The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures by Albrecht Classen,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.5/5(1).

Table of Contents for The power of a woman's voice in medieval and early modern literatures: new approaches to German and European women writers and to violence against women in premodern times / by Albrecht Classen, available from the Library of Congress.

Power of a woman's voice in medieval and early modern literatures. Berlin ; New York: Walter de Gruyter, © (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Albrecht Classen.

The Power of a Woman’s Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women in Premodern Times Albrecht Classen (book author) Maura Tarnoff (review author) PDF Issue Vol 4 () Section Book Reviews.

The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction 1 Chapter One Violence to Women, Women's Rights, and Their Defenders in Medieval German Literature 37 Chapter Two Women Speak up at the Medieval Court: Gender Roles Women's Secular and Spiritual Power in the Middle Ages.

Two Case Studies. Therefore, women were mostly withheld from positions of power or speaking their voice; males made decisions for them, and their lives were dictated by the men that ran the society.

Despite their lack of validation and suppression, however, women in Medieval literature were certainly present in many works and in various forms. HC HProfessor: Rebecca LindnerMedieval literature is popularly characterized as stories about heroic knights and damsels in distress, about courtly love and male chivalry.

This course explores a different side of this period by focusing on the many ways in which medieval writers – both male and female – challenged such stereotypes and advocated for the rights, power and status of women. Albrecht Classen, The Power of a Woman’s Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women in Premodern Times (Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, ) CrossRef Google Scholar.

Modern literature and society continues to employ these standards of women’s roles. Not until people strive to break these assumptions can the roles be changed. All the world is a stage, and all the men and women are merely players-but the scripts can be in the hands of.

A History of Early Modern Women's Writing is essential reading for students and scholars working in the field of early modern British literature and history. This collaborative book of twenty-two chapters offers an expansive, multifaceted narrative of British women's literary and textual production in the period stretching from the English.

Women in Medieval Europe were expected to be submissive, but such a broad picture ignores great areas of female experience. Between the thirteenth and fifteenth centuries, women are found in the workplace as well as the home, and some women were numbered among the key rulers, saints and mystics of the medieval world.

Opportunities and activities changed over time, and by the world. The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: (Walter de Gruyter: Berlin and New York, ) ISBN Diane Watt, Medieval Women's Writing: Works by and for women in England, (Polity, ) ISBN Interview A Voice for Medieval and Modern German Interview with Henrike Lähnemann, Chair of German Studies | Henrike Lähnemann researches medieval German through her study of devotional manuscripts written by 15th century nuns, and she promotes modern German studies through her role as president of Women in German Studies.

Mary Erler (Editor) MARY ERLER is a professor of English at Fordham University. Her books includeRecords of Early English Drama: Ecclesiastical London and Women, Reading, and Piety in Late Medieval England.

Maryanne Kowaleski (Editor) MARYANNE KOWALESKI, who also teaches at Fordham, is the Joseph Fitzpatrick S.J. Distinguished Professor and Director of Medieval Studies.

Classen, Albrecht (ed), The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: (Walter de Gruyter: Berlin and New York, ) ISBN Dronke, Peter.

Women Writers of the Middle Ages: A Critical Study of Texts from Perpetua to Marguerite Porete (Cambridge University Press: Cambridge, ) Margolis, Nadia. The Image of Women in Medieval Literature: The philosophical, legal, and religious traditions born in antiquity formed the basis of the medieval intellectual synthesis wrought by trained thinkers, mostly clerics, writing in Latin and based largely in universities.

The vernacular literary tradition that developed alongside the learned tradition. The non-judicial confinement of women is a common event in medieval European literature and hagiography. The literary image of the imprisoned woman, usually a noblewoman, has carried through into the quasi-medieval world of the fairy and folk tale, in.

Therefore, women were mostly withheld from positions of power or speaking their voice; males made decisions for them and their lives were dictated by the men that ran the society. Despite their lack of validation and suppression, however, women in Medieval literature were certainly present in many works and in various forms.

This new book series was launched inwith a. First volume by Albrecht Classen, The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literature: New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women in Premodern Times.

The Myth Of The Witch Words | 7 Pages. with “female.” Although the witch craze was an early modern phenomenon, the stereotype of the female witch is rooted in several elements of late medieval witchcraft which antedate the witch hunts, and the time period that scholars recognize as most critical for the formation of the witch lies between the years and Medieval Art and Literature.

This book explores the Powerof Women topos, which Smith defines as "therepresentational practice of bringing at least two, but usually more, well knownfigures from the Bible,ancient history or romance to exemplify a cluster of interrelated themes thatinclude the wiles of women.

Classen, Albrecht, The Power of a Woman's Voice in Medieval and Early Modern Literatures: New Approaches to German and European Women Writers and to Violence Against Women in Premodern Times, Berlin et New York, de Gruyter (Fundamentals of Medieval and Early Modern Culture, 1),vi + Classen, Albrecht, Reading Medieval European Women Writers: Strong Literary.

Women Prime Ministers and Presidents: 20th Century; In the Middle Ages, men ruled -- except when women did. Here are a few of the medieval women who ruled -- in their own right in a few cases, as regents for male relatives in other cases, and sometimes by wielding power and influence through their husbands, sons, brothers, and grandsons.

The Impact of Latin Culture on Medieval and Early Modern Scottish Writing. Edited by Alessandra Petrina and Ian Johnson. This book investigates and re-evaluates the impact of Latin culture in crucial areas of late medieval and early modern Scottish literature.

Author of Tristania, MEDIEVAL GERMAN VOICES IN THE 21ST CENTURY. The Paradigmatic Function of Medieval German Studies for German Studies.

(Internationale Forschungen zur Allgemeinen & Vergleichenden Literaturwissenschaft), Old Age in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance, Tristan als Mönch, The power of a woman's voice in medieval and early modern literatures.

Complete Catalog: Medieval and Renaissance Studies. Titles from the Penn Press catalog, grouped by subject. Adams, Power Play: The Literature and Politics of Chess in the Late Middle Ages (hceb ) Akehurst, The Etablissements de Saint Louis: Thirteenth-Century Law Texts from Tours, Orléans, and Paris (hceb ) Albrecht, Four Latin Plays of St.

Nicholas: From the Twelfth. Medieval literature is a broad subject, encompassing essentially all written works available in Europe and beyond during the Middle Ages (that is, the one thousand years from the fall of the Western Roman Empire ca. AD to the beginning of the Renaissance in the 14th, 15th or 16th century, depending on country).

The literature of this time was composed of religious writings as well as. Women’s Voice in Literature In the late s and early s, women’s roles evolved from mere housewives to passionate activists who were fighting for rights to their share of the American dream.

The main goal of the women participating in the fight was the right vote. Literature has witnessed the roles of women evolving through ages, but until recent times, most of the published writers were men and the portrayal of women in literature. Marta V. Vicente is Assistant Professor of Women's Studies and History at the University of Kansas.

She is the author of several articles on women and family work in Early Modern Spain. She is completing a book titled Clothing the Spanish Empire: Families and the Calico Trade in the Atlantic World, Satire is a genre of literature and performing arts, usually fiction and less frequently in non-fiction, in which vices, follies, abuses and shortcomings are held up to ridicule, ideally with the intent of shaming individuals, corporations, government, or society itself into improvement.

Although satire is usually meant to be humorous, its greater purpose is often constructive social criticism. In this book, Curtis Gruenler proposes that the concept of the enigmatic, latent in a wide range of medieval thinking about literature, can help us better understand in medieval terms much of the.

Women and power. There were some women who exercised power, providing a challenge to the stereotypical image of medieval women as oppressed and subservient. In the church, women could hold positions of great responsibility as abbesses of convents.

These songs of women resounded in the voice of Joan of Arc, and in the many voices of women prophets in medieval and early modern Europe who believed themselves instruments of the Spirit. Elizabeth I’s speech at Tilbury may be apocryphal but her contemporaries recognised in her voice the voices of Deborah and Judith.

Anthropology. Paula Molloy (): Cod, commerce, and climate: A case study from late medieval/early modern Iceland Committee on Byzantine Studies. Maria Mavroudi (): The so-called Oneirocriticon of Achmet: A Byzantine book on dream interpretation and its Arabic sources Celtic Languages and Literatures.

Paul Jefferiss (): Literary theory and criticism in medieval Ireland. Two, it tells a story of great importance to understanding the emergence of English literature from the Middle Ages to the threshold of the Early Modern: the story of the inexorable interrogation by medieval writers of speech, language, and their sources, including especially their source in 'belly-speech,' that will come to mean so much in.

Beckwith, ‘A Very Material Medievalism’, and Sheila Delany, ‘Sexual Economics, Chaucer’s Wife of Bath and The Book of Margery Kempe’, Minnesota Review 5 (), reprinted in Writing Woman: Women Writers and Women in Literature Medieval to Modern, ed.

Sheila Delany (New York, ), pp. 76–92, establish this approach, adopted by. The Middle Ages isn’t generally thought of as a period friendly to women at all, much less to powerful ones. Still, we’re all familiar with a handful of medieval and early modern women who had extraordinary influence: Eleanor of Aquitaine, Isabella of Castile, Elizabeth I of England.

The subject of my book, Berenguela of Castile, is one of their lesser-known peers. But the focus on women.She is currently writing a second book, titled The Poetics of Rage: Women’s Anger, Misogyny, and Political Power in Premodern Britain. She is an editor for the journal Exemplaria: Medieval, Early Modern, Theory as well as an editorial board member for Medieval Institute Publications’ Premodern Transgressive Literatures series, and she.The Queenship and Power book series by multiple authors includes books High and Mighty Queens of Early Modern England: Realities and Representations, Learned Queen: The Image of Elizabeth I in Politics and Poetry, The Last Plantagenet Consorts: Gender.

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