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    This (lowercase (translateProductType product.productType)) has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Thomas, Leonie 2018. Making Waves: Una Marson's Poetic Voice at the BBC. Media History, p. 1.

    Chalk, Bridget 2017. The Semi-Public Sphere, Maternity, and Regression in Rhys and Mansfield. Lit: Literature Interpretation Theory, Vol. 28, Issue. 3, p. 217.

    Hulan, Shelley 2015. My Letter of Confession: Sara Jeannette Duncan's Late Imperial Rhetoric and Risk-Taking. University of Toronto Quarterly, Vol. 84, Issue. 1, p. 1.

    Munslow Ong, Jade 2014. Dream time and anti-imperialism in the writings of Olive Schreiner. Journal of Postcolonial Writing, Vol. 50, Issue. 6, p. 704.

    Barnsley, Veronica 2014. Anticipatory anti-colonial writing in R.K. Narayan’sSwami and Friendsand Mulk Raj Anand’sUntouchable. Journal of Postcolonial Writing, Vol. 50, Issue. 6, p. 730.

    Lawson Welsh, Sarah and Reid, Susan 2014. Editors’ note. Journal of Postcolonial Writing, Vol. 50, Issue. 6, p. 631.

    Reid, Susan 2014. Global modernisms, post/colonialism and time. Journal of Postcolonial Writing, Vol. 50, Issue. 6, p. 701.

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    Modernist Voyages
    • Online ISBN: 9781139018852
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781139018852
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Book description

London's literary and cultural scene fostered newly configured forms of feminist anticolonialism during the modernist period. Through their writing in and about the imperial metropolis, colonial women authors not only remapped the city, they also renegotiated the position of women within the empire. This book examines the significance of gender to the interwoven nature of empire and modernism. As transgressive figures of modernity, writers such as Jean Rhys, Katherine Mansfield, Una Marson and Sarojini Naidu brought their own versions of modernity to the capital, revealing the complex ways in which colonial identities 'traveled' to London at the turn of the twentieth century. Anna Snaith's original study provides an alternative vantage point on the urban metropolis and its artistic communities for scholars and students of literary modernism, gender and postcolonial studies, and English literature more broadly.

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