Feminist Editing

  1. Adams, Kate. 1998. “Built Out of Books: Lesbian Energy and Feminist Ideology in Alternative Publishing.” Journal of Homosexuality 34 (3–4): 113–41.
  2. Allen, Martha Leslie. 1988. “The Development of Communication Networks among Women,  1963-1983: A History of Women’s Media.” PhD Dissertation, Washington, D.C.: Howard University.
  3. Beins, Agatha. 2012. “Free Our Sisters, Free Ourselves: Locating U.S. Feminism through Feminist Periodicals, 1970-1983.” PhD Dissertation, New York: Rutgers University.
  4. Bell, Maureen. 2002. “Women Writing, Women Written.” In A History of the Book in Britain Vol. IV, edited by J. Barnard, D.F. McKenzie, and Maureen Bell, 431–51. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
  5. ———. 2014. “Women and the Production of Texts: The Impact of the History of the Book.” In The Book Trade in Early Modern England: Practices, Perceptions, Connections, edited by John Hinks and Victoria Gardiner, 107–31. London: The British Library Publishing Division.
  6. Bennett, Betty. 1993. “Feminism and Editing Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley: The Editor And?/Or? The Text.” In Editorial Theory in the Humanities, edited by George Bornstein and Ralph G. Williams, 67–96. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press. http://knarf.english.upenn.edu/Articles/bennett.html.
  7. Blackwell, Maylei. 2003. “Contested Histories: Las Hijas De Cuauhtemoc, Chicana Feminisms, and Print Culture in the Chicano Movement, 1968-1973.” In Chicana Feminisms: A Critical Reader, edited by Gabriela F. Arredondo, Aida Hurtado, Norma Klahn, and Patricia Zavella. Durham: Duke University Press.
  8. ———. 2011. “Engendering Print Cultures and Chicana Feminist Counterpublics in the Chicano Movement.” In Chicana Power! Contested Histories of Feminism in the Chicano Movement, 133–59. Austin: University of Texas Press.
  9. Blanchard, Margaret. 1992. “Speaking the Plural: The Example of ‘Women’: A Journal of Liberation.” NWSA Journal 4 (1): 84–97.
  10. Bunch, Charlotte. 1987a. “Building Feminist Theory: The Story of Quest.” In Passionate Politics: Feminist Theory in Action, 1968-1986, 230–39. New York: St. Martin’s Press.
  11. ———. 1987b. “Reading and Writing for a Feminist Future.” In Passionate Politics: Feminist Theory in Action, 1968-1986, 217–21. New York: St. Martin’s Press.
  12. Caws, Mary Ann. 1986. “The Conception of Engendering: The Erotics of Editing.” In The Poetics of Gender, edited by Nancy K. Miller. New York: Columbia University Press.
  13. Chester, Gail. 2002. “The Anthology as a Medium for Feminist Debate in the UK.” Women’s Studies International Forum 25 (2): 193–207.
  14. Corse, Sarah M., and Saundra Davis Westervelt. 2002. “The Awakening of a Canonical Novel.” Sociological Perspectives 45 (2): 139–61.
  15. Davis, Kathy. 2007. The Making of Our Bodies, Ourselves: How Feminism Travels Across Borders. Durham, NC: Duke University Press.
  16. D’Enbeau, Suzy. 2009. “Feminine and Feminist Transformation in Popular Culture.” Feminist Media Studies 9 (1): 17–36.
  17. DiCenzo, Maria, Lucy Delap, and Leila Ryan. 2010. Feminist Media History: Suffrage, Periodicals and the Public Sphere. New York: Palgrave Macmillan.
  18. Eardley, Alice. 2007. “Recreating the Canon: Women Writers and Anthologies of Early Modern Verse.” Women’s Writing 14 (2): 270–89.
  19. Eldred, Janet Cary. 2012. Literate Zeal: Gender, Editing, and the Making of a New Yorker Ethos. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press.
  20. Enszer, Julie R., and Agatha Beins. 2013. “‘We Couldn’t Get Them Printed,’ So We Learned to Print: Ain’t I a Woman? And the Iowa City Women’s Press.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women’s Studies 34 (2): 186–221.
  21. Ezell, Margaret J. M. 1996. Writing Women’s Literary History. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.
  22. ———. 2003. Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press.
  23. ———. 2008a. “The Laughing Tortoise: Speculations on Manuscript Sources and Women’s Book History.” English Literary Renaissance 38 (2): 331–55.
  24. ———. 2008b. “The Myth of Judith Shakespeare: Creating the Canon of Women’s Literature.” New Literary History 21 (3): 579–92.
  25. ———. 2010. “Editing Early Modern Women’s Manuscripts: Theory, Electronic Editions, and the Accidental Copy-Text.” Literature Compass 7 (2): 102–9.
  26. Farrell, Amy Erdman. 1998. Yours in Sisterhood: Ms. Magazine and the Promise of Popular Feminism. Chapel Hill, N.C.: University of North Carolina Press.
  27. Fryckstedt, Monica C. 1986. Geraldine Jewsbury’s Athenaeum Reviews: A Mirror of Mid-Victorian Attitudes to Fiction. Acta Universitatis Upsaliensis: Studia Anglistica Upsaliensia 61.
  28. Gailey, Amanda. 2012. “Cold War Legacies in Digital Editing.” Textual Cultures 7 (1): 5–17.
  29. Gilley, Jennifer. 2016. “Feminist Publishing/Publishing Feminism: Experimentation in Second-Wave Book Publishing.” In This Book Is an Action: Feminist Print Culture and Activist Aesthetics, edited by Jaime Harker and Cecilia Konchar Farr, 23–45. Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press.
  30. Greetham, D.C. 1999. “Gender in the Text.” In Theories of the Text, 433–86. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  31. Harris, Katherine D. 2015. Forget Me Not: The Rise of the British Literary Annual 1823-1835. Series in Victorian Studies. Athens: Ohio University Press.
  32. Hogan, Kristen. 2006. “Reading at Feminist Bookstores: Women’s Literature, Women’s Studies, and the Feminist Bookstore Network.” PhD Dissertation, Austin: University of Texas at Austin.
  33. King, Katie. 1991. “Bibliography and a Feminist Apparatus of Literary Production.” Text 5: 91–103.
  34. Latimer, Tirza True. 2013. “Amazon Quarterly: Pre-Zine Print Culture and the Politics of Separatism.” In Modern Print Activism in the United States, edited by Rachel Schreiber, 193–203. Burlington, VT: Ashgate.
  35. Levy, Michelle. 2014. “Do Women Have a Book History?” Studies in Romanticism 53 (3): 297–317.
  36. Long, Elizabeth. 1992. “Textual Interpretation as Collective Action.” Discourse 14 (3): 104–30.
  37. Marshall, Barbara L. 1995. “Communication as Politics: Feminist Print Media in English Canada.” Women’s Studies International Forum 18 (4): 463–74.
  38. Meagher, Michelle. 2014. “‘Difficult, Messy, Nasty, and Sensational’: Feminist Collaboration on Heresies (1977-1993).” Feminist Media Studies 14 (4): 578–92.
  39. Menon, Ritu. 2000. “Dismantling the Master’s House: The Predicament of Feminist Publishing and Writing Today.” Indian Journal of Gender Studies 7 (2): 289–301.
  40. Merril, Judith. 2016. The Merril Theory of Lit’ry Criticism. Edited by Ritch Calvin. Seattle: Aqueduct Press.
  41. Murray, Simone. 2000. “Live Authors, Live Issues: Dilemmas of Race and Authenticity in Feminist Publishing.” In Alternative Library Literature, 1998/1999: A Biennial Anthology, 42–56. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Co.
  42. ———. 2004. Mixed Media: Feminist Presses and Publishing Politics. London: Pluto Press.
  43. ———. 2008. “Feminist Print Cultures in the Digital Era.” In Feminist Interventions in International Communication: Minding the Gap, edited by Katharine Sarikakis and Leslie Regan Shade, 259–75. Lanham, MD: Rowman & Littlefield Publishers.
  44. Norman, Brian. 2006. “The Consciousness-Raising Document, Feminist Anthologies, and Black Women in Sisterhood Is Powerful.” Frontiers: A Journal of Women’s Studies 27 (3): 38–64.
  45. Penelope, Julia. 1985. “The Perils of Publishing.” The Women’s Review of Books 2 (12): 3–6.
  46. Rohrbach, Augusta. 2014. Thinking Outside the Book. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press.
  47. Russ, Joanna. 1983. How to Suppress Women’s Writing. Austin: The University of Texas Press.
  48. Sandell, Jillian. 2003. “This Bridge Called My Book: Anthologies of Women’s Life Writing and the Problem of Community.” Prose Studies 26 (1): 278–98.
  49. Silver, Brenda. 1991. “Textual Criticism as Feminist Practice: Or, Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf Part II.” In Representing Modernist Texts: Editing as Interpretation, edited by George Bornstein, 193–222. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
  50. Smith, Martha Nell. 2007. “The Human Touch Software of the Highest Order: Revisiting Editing as Interpretation.” Textual Cultures 1 (1).
  51. Steiner, Linda. 1992. “The History and Structure of Women’s Alternative Media.” In Women Making Meaning: New Feminist Directions in Communication, edited by Lana F. Rakow. New York: Routledge.
  52. Thom, Mary. 1997. Inside Ms.: 25 Years of the Magazine and the Feminist Movement. New York: H. Holt.
  53. Thompson, Ann. 1997. “Feminist Theory and the Editing of Shakespeare: The Taming of the Shrew Revisited.” In The Margins of the Text, edited by D.C. Greetham, 83–104. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press.
  54. Travis, Trysh. 2008. “The Women in Print Movement: History and Implications.” Book History 11: 275–300.
  55. Young, Stacey. 2013. “Feminist Publishing as Discursive Politics.” In Changing the Wor(l)d: Discourse, Politics, and the Feminist Movement, 25–60. New York: Routledge.