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Women's Poetry and Religion in Victorian England
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  • Cited by 14
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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.

    Houston, Gail Turley 2016. Alternative Victorian Religion and the Recuperation of Women's Voices. Literature Compass, Vol. 13, Issue. 2, p. 98.

    Page, Judith W. 2015. The Encyclopedia of Victorian Literature. p. 1.

    Bernstein, Susan David 2015. The Encyclopedia of Victorian Literature. p. 1.

    Gracombe, Sarah 2015. The Encyclopedia of Victorian Literature. p. 1.

    Ripley, Wayne C. 2012. The Encyclopedia of Romantic Literature.

    Plunkett, John Vadillo, Ana Parejo Gagnier, Regenia Richardson, Angelique Rylance, Rick and Young, Paul 2012. Victorian Literature. p. 98.

    Scrivener, Michael 2011. Jewish Representation in British Literature 1780–1840. p. 1.

    Scrivener, Michael 2011. Jewish Representation in British Literature 1780–1840. p. 113.

    Ludlow, Elizabeth 2010. The Blackwell Companion to the Bible in English Literature. p. 551.

    Gracombe, Sarah 2009. BeyondDeronda?: Victorian Studies and Jewish Chronicles. Literature Compass, Vol. 6, Issue. 1, p. 206.

    Cianciola, Heather Shippen 2009. “Mine Earthly Heart Should Dare”: Elizabeth Barrett's Devotional Poetry. Christianity & Literature, Vol. 58, Issue. 3, p. 367.

    Hoeveler, Diane Long Davis, William S. Ford, Susan Allen Galchinsky, Michael and Randel, Fred V. 2007. Book Reviews. European Romantic Review, Vol. 18, Issue. 1, p. 105.

    Seeley, Tracy 2006. “The Sun Shines on a World Re-Arisen to Pleasure”: The Fin-de-Siècle Metaphysical Revival. Literature Compass, Vol. 3, Issue. 2, p. 195.

    Phelan, Joseph 2005. The Nineteenth-Century Sonnet. p. 85.

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    Women's Poetry and Religion in Victorian England
    • Online ISBN: 9780511484902
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9780511484902
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Book description

Victorian women poets lived in a time when religion was a vital aspect of their identities. Cynthia Scheinberg examines Anglo-Jewish (Grace Aguilar and Amy Levy) and Christian (Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Christina Rossetti) women poets, and argues that there are important connections between the discourses of nineteenth-century poetry, gender and religious identity. Further, Scheinberg argues that Jewish and Christian women poets had a special interest in Jewish discourse; calling on images from Judaism and the Hebrew Scriptures, their poetry created complex arguments about the relationships between Jewish and female artistic identity. She suggests that Jewish and Christian women used poetry as a site for creative and original theological interpretation, and that they entered into dialogue through their poetry about their own and each other's religious and artistic identities. This book's interdisciplinary methodology calls on poetics, religious studies, feminist literary criticism, and little read Anglo-Jewish primary sources.

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