3 edition of Feminine Figurae found in the catalog.
November 8, 2002
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||314|
Figurae Veneris Man-period (or better yet: woman-period, because both woman and period are feminine, grammatically speaking), so, WOMAN-PERIOD is neither a small woman nor a paranoid woman. It is an erotically sensitive period in space through which, as through an eye of a needle, a thread is being pulled, a refined offspring pushing out of. The journal also publishes book reviews and disseminates information of interest to all those who by profession, vocation, or inclination are interested in mysticism and the Middle Ages. Coverage: (Vol. 10, No. 1 - Vol. 35, No. 3/4).
Garber, Rebecca L.R. Feminine Figurae: Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers (London, ) Hadley, D. M., ed. Masculinity in Medieval Europe (London, ) Hollywood, Amy. Sensible Ecstasy: Mysticism, Sexual Difference, and the Demands of History (Chicago, ) Jordan, Mark D. Garber, Rebecca L.R. Feminine Figurae: Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers London, London, Goldberg, Jonathan, ed. .
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Feminine Figurae: Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers, Feminine Figurae book in Medieval History and Culture Book 10) 1st Edition, Kindle Edition by Rebecca L.R.
Garber (Author) › Visit Amazon's Rebecca L.R. Garber Page. Find Author: Rebecca L. Garber. Read "Feminine Figurae Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers, " by Rebecca L.R. Garber available from Rakuten Kobo.
First Published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa : Taylor And Feminine Figurae book. : Feminine Figurae (Studies in Medieval History and Culture) (): Garber, Rebecca L.R.: BooksAuthor: Rebecca L.
Garber. The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Feminine Figurae: Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers, by Rebecca L.R.
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Get this from a library. Feminine figurae: representations of gender in religious texts by medieval German women writers [Rebecca L R Garber] -- First Published in Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.
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Read an excerpt of this book. Quickview. German Women for. WOMEN AND WOMEN'S WRITINGS FROM ANTIQUITY THROUGH THE MIDDLE AGES: FURTHER READINGCriticismAntonopoulos, Anna.
"The Double Meaning of Hestia: Gender, Spirituality, and Signification in Antiquity." Women and Langu no. 1 (spring ): Semiotic study of the Greek goddess of the hearth, Hestia, which suggests she may represent an "omphalos" (navel) symbol that.
The Four Subversive Figures in Israel's Tradition--as the subtitle of this book reads--include in succession Susanna, the central character of an Addition to the book of Daniel in Greek; Judith, the heroine of an Apocryphon to the Old Testament; and two of the biblical feminine figures, Esther and present book adopts naturally an obvious pattern with essays on these figures.
References . figura in Charlton T. Lewis and Charles Short () A Latin Dictionary, Oxford: Clarendon Press; figura in Charlton T. Lewis () An Elementary Latin Dictionary, New York: Harper & Brothers; figura in Charles du Fresne du Cange’s Glossarium Mediæ et Infimæ Latinitatis (augmented edition, –); figura in Gaffiot, Félix () Dictionnaire Illustré Latin-Français accusative: figuranı.
In Feminine Figurae Rebecca Garber examines the representation of "exemplary female figures" in Latin and vernacular texts by German nuns. The structure of the book and its conclusions are based on her identification and analysis of three genres of religious litera.
Studies in Medieval History and Culture. English Readers of Catholic Saints Feminine Figurae Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers,1st Edition This book tells the story of the early modern astronomer Johannes Kepler’s Somnium, which has been regarded by science historians and.
Included among the sacred books of Judaism and Christianity alike, the Song of Songs does not mention God at all; on the surface it is a lyrical exchange between unnamed lovers who articulate the range of emotions associated with sexual love. Ann W. Astell here examines medieval reader response, both interpretive and imitative, to the Song.
Rebecca L. Garber, Feminine Figurae: Representations of Gender in Religious Texts by Medieval German Women Writers Speculum 80 (). Gendering the Master Narrative: Women and Power in the Middle Ages, edited by Mary C. Erler and Maryanne Kowaleski.
Albion 36 (). Monastic Matrix: A scholarly resource for the study of women's religious communities from to CE; Monastic Matrix is an ongoing collaborative effort by an international group of scholars of medieval history, religion, history of art, archaeology, religion, and other disciplines, as well as librarians and experts in computer technology.
Convent Chronicles. Women Writing About Women and Reform in the Late Middle Ages. Anne Winston-Allen “Anne Winston-Allen breaks new ground in Convent Chronicles, studying texts that are all but unknown and challenging the notion that there were no, or too few, texts written by women in the Middle exploring broad-ranging issues, she puts to rest the ‘woman as victim’ : Anne Winston-Allen.
Evil, Good, and Gender. Facets of the Feminine in Zoroastrian Religious History. BY Jamshed K. Choksy. xii, New York, Peter Lang, Author: Almut Hintze. Cumulative Index of Mystics Quarterly Click here for Topical Index.
Ann. "Feminine Figurae in the Writings of Richard Rolle: A Register of Growth." 15, Meister, Peter. "Suso's (?) Smith, Ruth. "The Mystical Self in The Book of Divine Consolation of the Blessed Angela of Foligno." 24, Poster, Carol. "Silence as a. Figuring the Feminine: The Rhetoric of Female Embodiment in Medieval Hispanic Literature (review) Figuring the Feminine: The Rhetoric of Female Embodiment in Medieval Hispanic Literature (review) Weissberger, Barbara F.
r ev ie ws ´ Ramon Resina, Jo Labanyi, and Salvador Cardus i Ros's articles in the volume of essays Disremembering the Dictatorship: The .Latin: nominative feminine singular of iūcundissimus nominative neuter plural of iūcundissimus accusative neuter plural of iūcundissimus vocative feminine singular of iūcundissimus vocative neuter plural of iūcundissimusablative feminine singular of iūcundissimus.