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Lost Love and Haunted Houses: Daughters Mourning Mothers in Fictions of Female Development

Auteur : Brooke Diane Eskilson; Marilynne Robinson; Ellen McLaughlin
Éditeur : 2006.
Collection : Honors paper Macalester College.
Édition/format :   Livre   Microforme : Manuscrit : Microfilm   Document mixte : Anglais
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
The ghost stories examined in the project suggest that women's achievement of autonomous selfhood within patriarchal culture requires mourning or individuating from the mother without fully giving up their primary attachment to her. In "The Haunting" and "Housekeeping," a haunted house signifies the phantasied maternal body. The two works illustrate the equally deadly consequences of a daughter's re-incorporation  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Personne nommée : Marilynne Robinson; Ellen McLaughlin
Type d’ouvrage : Manuscrit
Format : Livre, Document mixte
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Brooke Diane Eskilson; Marilynne Robinson; Ellen McLaughlin
Numéro OCLC : 123957105
Notes : Typescript.
Honors paper presented to Macalester College. English Dept.
Notes de reproduction : Also issued on microfilm.
Description : ii, 141leaves : ill. ; 28 cm.
Titre de collection : Honors paper Macalester College.
Responsabilité : Brooke Diane Eskilson.

Résumé :

The ghost stories examined in the project suggest that women's achievement of autonomous selfhood within patriarchal culture requires mourning or individuating from the mother without fully giving up their primary attachment to her. In "The Haunting" and "Housekeeping," a haunted house signifies the phantasied maternal body. The two works illustrate the equally deadly consequences of a daughter's re-incorporation with the mother as home and a daughter's repudiation of the mother as home. "Tongue of a Bird" proposes that, to live and love beyond maternal loss, daughters must reject the mother as home paradigm and recognize their mothers as women-subjects.

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Données liées


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