Book Trades

  1. Albertine, Susan. A Living of Words: American Women in Print Culture. Knoxville: University of Tennessee Press, 1995.
  2. Allen, Martha Leslie. “The Development of Communication Networks among Women,  1963-1983: A History of Women’s Media.” PhD Dissertation, Howard University, 1988.
  3. Bacon-Smith, Camille. Enterprising Women: Television Fandom and the Creation of Popular Myth. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1992.
  4. Ballaster, Ros. Seductive Forms: Women’s Amatory Fiction from 1684 to 1740. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1992.
  5. Betz, Phyllis M. Lesbian Detective Fiction: Woman as Author, Subject, and Reader. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Co., 2006.
  6. Blackwell, Maylei. “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, 2003.
  7. ———. “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, 2011.
  8. Bloom, Harold, ed. Women Writers of Children’s Literature. Philadelphia: Chelsea House, 1998.
  9. Brant, Clare, and Diane Purkiss. Women, Texts, and Histories: 1575-1760. London, NY: Routledge, 1992.
  10. Brayman-Hackel, Heidi, and Catherine E. Kelly, eds. Reading Women: Literacy, Authorship, and Culture in the Atlantic World, 1500-1800. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2008.
  11. Bunch, Charlotte. “Building Feminist Theory: The Story of Quest.” In Passionate Politics: Feminist Theory in Action, 1968-1986, 230–39. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1987.
  12. ———. “Reading and Writing for a Feminist Future.” In Passionate Politics: Feminist Theory in Action, 1968-1986, 217–21. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1987.
  13. Carlile, Susan, ed. Masters of the Marketplace: British Women Novelists of the 1750. Bethlehem: Lehigh University Pres, 2011.
  14. Chang, Leah L. Into Print: The Production of Female Authorship in Early Modern France. Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2009.
  15. Chapman, Mary. Making Noise, Making News: Suffrage Print Culture and U.S. Modernism. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014.
  16. Clarke, Elizabeth, and Lynn Robson. “‘Why Are We “Still Kissing the Rod’?: The Future for the Study of Early Modern Women”s Writing.’” Women’s Writing 14, no. 2 (2007): 177–93.
  17. Coldiron, A.E.B. “Women in Early English Print Culture.” In The History of British Women’s Writing, 1500-1610, edited by Caroline Bicks and Jennifer Summit, 2:60–83. History of British Women’s Writing. London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010.
  18. Cook, Elizabeth. Epistolary Bodies: Gender and Genre in the Eighteenth-Century Republic of Letters. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1996.
  19. Coultrap-McQuin, Susan. Doing Literary Business: American Women Writers in the Nineteenth Century. Chapel Hill, N.C.: University of North Carolina Press, 1990.
  20. Curtis, Tracy. New Media in Black Women’s Autobiography: Intrepid Embodiment and Narrative. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2015.
  21. Davidson, Peter, and Jane Stevenson. “Elizabeth I’s Reception at Bisham (1592): Elite Women as Writers and Devisers.” In The Progresses, Pageants, and Entertainments of Queen Elizabeth I, edited by Jane Elizabeth Archer, Elizabeth Goldring, and Sarah Knight, 207–26. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007.
  22. Davin, Eric Leif. Women and the Birth of Science Fiction, 1926-1965. Lanham, MD: Lexington Books, 2006.
  23. Eardley, Alice. “Recreating the Canon: Women Writers and Anthologies of Early Modern Verse.” Women’s Writing 14, no. 2 (2007): 270–89.
  24. Ellis, Marman. “‘An Author in Form’: Women Writers, Print Publication, and Elizabeth Montagu’s Dialogues of the Dead.” ELH 79, no. 2 (2012): 417–55.
  25. Everall, Anne, and Fiona Tait, eds. Women’s Words: A Select List of Books Written By, For, and About Women. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003.
  26. Ezell, Margaret J. M. “Editing Early Modern Women’s Manuscripts: Theory, Electronic Editions, and the Accidental Copy-Text.” Literature Compass 7, no. 2 (2010): 102–9.
  27. ———. Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2003.
  28. ———. “The Laughing Tortoise: Speculations on Manuscript Sources and Women’s Book History.” English Literary Renaissance 38, no. 2 (May 2008): 331–55.
  29. ———. “The Myth of Judith Shakespeare: Creating the Canon of Women’s Literature.” New Literary History 21, no. 3 (May 2008): 579–92.
  30. ———. Writing Women’s Literary History. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996.
  31. Folger Collective on Early Women Critics, ed. Women Critics, 1660-1820: An Anthology. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1995.
  32. Franklin, Cynthia G. Writing Women’s Communities: The Politics and Poetics of Contemporary Multi-Genre Anthologies. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1997.
  33. Frye, Susan. “Materializing Authorship in Esther Inglis’s Books.” Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies 32, no. 2 (Fall 2002): 469–91.
  34. Fuderer, Laura Sue. Eighteenth-Century British Women In Print: Catalog of an Exhibit. Notre Dame: University of Notre Dame, 1995.
  35. Gallagher, Catherine. Nobody’s Story: The Vanishing Acts of Women Writers in the Marketplace, 1670-1820. Berkeley, Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1995.
  36. Gardiner, Judith Kegan. “On Female Identity and Writing by Women.” Critical Inquiry 8, no. 2 (Winter 1981): 347–61.
  37. Gerrard, Nicci. Into the Mainstream: How Feminism Has Changed Women’s Writing. London: Pandora, 1989.
  38. Glassman, Julia. “Stop Speaking for Us: Women-of-Color Bloggers, White Appropriation, and What Librarians Can Do About It.” InterActions: UCLA Journal of Education and Information Studies 8, no. 1 (2012): 1–19.
  39. Grundy, Isobel. “Women and Letters.” In Women, Popular Culture, and the Eighteenth Century, edited by Tiffany Potter, 133–49. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012.
  40. ———. “Women and Print: Readers, Writers, and the Market.” In The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, Volume 5: 1695–1830, edited by Michael F. Suarez and Michael L. Turner, 5:146–59. The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2014.
  41. Grundy, Isobel, and Susan Wiseman, eds. Women, Writing, History, 1640-1740. Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1992.
  42. Hammond, Brean S. Professional Imaginative Writing in England, 1670-1740: Hackney for Bread. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997.
  43. Harzewski, Stephanie. Chick Lit and Postfeminism. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2011.
  44. Hazen, Helen. Endless Rapture: Rape, Romance, and the Female Imagination. New York: Scribner, 1983.
  45. Hipsky, Martin. Modernism and the Women’s Popular Romance in Britain, 1885-1925. Athens: Ohio University Press, 2011.
  46. Hoagwood, Terrence Allan, and Kathryn Ledbetter. “Colour’d Shadows”: Contexts in Publishing, Printing, and Reading Nineteenth-Century British Women Writers. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.
  47. Hobby, Elaine. Virtues of Necessity: English Women’s Writing 1649-88. Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 1988.
  48. Hofkosh, Sonia. Sexual Politics and the Romantic Author. Cambridge; New York: Cambridge University Press, 1998.
  49. Humble, Nicola. The Feminine Middlebrow Novel, 1920s to 1950s: Class, Domesticity, and Bohemianism. Oxford; New York: Oxford University Press, 2001.
  50. Humphrey, Judith. The English Girls’ School Story: Subversion and Challenge in a Traditional, Conservative Literary Genre. Bethesda: Academica Press, 2009.
  51. Ingrassia, Catherine. Authorship, Commerce, and Gender in Early Eighteenth-Century England: A Culture of Paper Credit. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
  52. Jensen, Margaret Ann. Love’s $weet Return: The Harlequin Story. Bowling Green: Bowling Green State University Popular Press, 1984.
  53. Jordan, Tessa. “Branching Out: Second-Wave Feminist Periodicals and the Archive of Canadian Women’s Writing.” ESC: English Studies in Canada 36, no. 2 (2010): 63–90.
  54. Justice, George L., and Nathan Tinker. Women’s Writing and the Circulation of Ideas: Manuscript Publication in England, 1550-1800. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
  55. Kaborycha, Lisa, ed. A Corresponding Renaissance: Letters Written by Italian Women, 1375-1650. Translated by Lisa Kaborycha. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015.
  56. Kelly, Mary. Private Women, Public Stage: Literary Domesticity in Nineteenth-Century America. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1984.
  57. Kerrison, Catherine. Claiming the Pen: Women and Intellectual Life in the Early American South. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2006.
  58. Kewes, Paulina. Authorship and Appropriation: Writing for the Stage in England, 1660-1710. Oxford English Monographs. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1998.
  59. Knight, Brenda. Women Who Love Books Too Much: Bibliophiles, Bluestockings & Prolific Pens from the Algonquin Hotel to the Ya-Ya Sisterhood. Berkeley: Conari Press, 2000.
  60. Konchar Farr, Cecilia. The Ulysses Delusion: Rethinking Standards of Literary Merit. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2016.
  61. Kornicki, P. F., Mara Patessio, and G.G. Rowley, eds. The Female as Subject: Reading and Writing in Early Modern Japan. Ann Arbor: Center for Japanese Studies, University of Michigan, 2010.
  62. Lawrence-Mathers, Anne, and Phillipa Hardman, eds. Women and Writing, c.1340-c.1650: The Domestication of Print Culture. Woodbridge: York Medieval Press, 2010.
  63. MacCarthy, B.G. The Female Pen: Women Writers and Novelists 1621-1818. New York: New York University Press, 1994.
  64. Marshall, Carmen Rose. Black Professional Women in Recent American Fiction. Jefferson, NC: McFarland & Co., 2004.
  65. Maruca, Lisa. “Production Values: Gender, Authorship, and the Print Trade in England, 1660-1760.” PhD Dissertation, 1997.
  66. ———. The Work of Print: Authorship and the English Text Trades, 1660-1760. Seattle: University of Washington Press, 2007.
  67. Merrett, Robert James. “XXX.” In Women, Popular Culture, and the Eighteenth Century, edited by Tiffany Potter, 115–32. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012.
  68. Merrick, Helen. The Secret Feminist Cabal: A Cultural History of Science Fiction Feminisms. Seattle: Aqueduct Press, 2009.
  69. MIlloy, Jean, and Rebecca O’Rourke. The Woman Reader: Learning and Teaching Women’s Writing. London; New York: Routledge, 1991.
  70. Miner, Madonne M. Insatiable Appetites: Twentieth-Century American Women’s Bestsellers. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1984.
  71. Modleski, Tania. Loving with a Vengeance: Mass-Produced Fantasies for Women. New York and London: Routledge, 1982.
  72. Molekamp, Femke. Women and the Bible in Early Modern England: Religious Reading and Writing. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013.
  73. Moruzi, Kristine. Constructing Girlhood Through the Periodical Press, 1850-1915. Aldershot, Hants; Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2012.
  74. Murray, Simone. “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., 2000.
  75. Norcia, Megan A. X Marks the Spot: Women Writers Map the Empire for British Children, 1790-1895. Athens: Ohio University Press, 2010.
  76. Ó’Cinnéide, Muireann. Aristocratic Women and the Literary Nation, 1832-1867. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2008.
  77. O’Quinn, Elaine J. Girls’ Literacy Experiences In and Out of School: Learning and Composing Gendered Identities. New York: Routledge, 2013.
  78. Papashvily, Helen Waite. All the Happy Endings; A Study of the Domestic Novel in America, the Women Who Wrote It, the Women Who Read It, In the Nineteenth Century. Port Washington, NY: Kennikat Press, 1972.
  79. Parush, Iris. Nashim Ḳorʾot [Reading Jewish Women: Marginality and Modernization in Nineteenth-Century Eastern European Jewish Society]. Translated by Saadya Sternberg. Waltham, MA; Hanover: Brandeis University Press; University Press of New England, 2004.
  80. Peterson, Linda. Becoming a Woman of Letters: Myths of Authorship and Facts of the Victorian Market. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2009.
  81. Philips, Deborah. Women’s Fiction, 1945-2005: Writing Romance. London; New York: Continuum, 2006.
  82. Putala, Claire White. Reading and Writing Ourselves Into Being: The Literacy of Certain Nineteenth-Century Young Women. Greenwich, Conn.: Information Age Publications, 2004.
  83. Raub, Patricia. Yesterday’s Stories: Popular Women’s Novels of the Twenties and Thirties. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 1994.
  84. Raymond, Joad. “Speaking Abroad: Gender, Female Authorship, and Pamphleteering.” In Pamphlets and Pamphleteering in Early Modern Britain, edited by Joad Raymond, 276–322. New York: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
  85. Robbins, Sarah. Managing Literacy, Mothering America: Women’s Narratives on Reading and Writing in the Nineteenth Century. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 2004.
  86. Roberts, Bette B. The Gothic Romance, Its Appeal to Women Writers and Readers in Late Eighteenth-Century England. New York: Arno Press, 1975.
  87. Rodale, Maya. Dangerous Books for Girls: The Bad Reputation of Romance Novels Explained. Maya Rodale, 2015.
  88. Rountree, Wendy. Just Us Girls: The Contemporary African American Young Adult Novel. New York: P. Lang, 2008.
  89. Russ, Joanna. How to Suppress Women’s Writing. Austin: The University of Texas Press, 1983.
  90. Sabiston, Elizabeth Jean. Private Sphere to World Stage from Austen to Eliot. Aldershot, Hants; Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2008.
  91. Sandell, Jillian. “This Bridge Called My Book: Anthologies of Women’s Life Writing and the Problem of Community.” Prose Studies 26, no. 1 (2003): 278–98.
  92. Schellenberg, Betty. “The Professional Female Writer.” In The Cambridge Companion to Women’s Writing in Britain, 1660-1789, edited by Catherine Ingrassia, 37–54. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015.
  93. ———. The Professionalization of Women Writers in Eighteenth-Century Britain. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
  94. Shevelow, Kathryn. Women and Print Culture: The Construction of Femininity in the Early Periodical. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 2015.
  95. Smith, Caroline J. Cosmopolitan Culture and Consumerism in Chick Lit. London; New York: Routledge, 2008.
  96. Smith, Helen. “Women and the Materials of Writing.” In Material Cultures of Early Modern Women’s Writing, edited by Patricia Pender and Rosalind Smith, 14–35. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014.
  97. Spencer, Jane, and Jane Barker. “Creating the Woman Writer: The Autobiographical Works of Jane Barker.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature 2, no. 2 (1983): 165–81.
  98. Tarbox, Gwen Athene. The Clubwomen’s Daughters: Collectivist Impulses in Progressive-Era Girl’s Fiction, 1890-1940. New York: Garland Publishing, 2000.
  99. Tebeaux, Elizabeth. “The Emergence of Women Technical Writers in the 17th Century: Changing Voices Within a Changing Milieu.” In Three Keys to the Past: The History of Technical Communication, edited by Teresa Kynell-Hunt and Michael G. Moran, 105–21. Stamford, CN: Ablex Publishing Corp., 1999.
  100. Thurston, Carol. The Romance Revolution: Erotic Novels for Women and the Quest for a New Sexual Identity. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1987.
  101. Todd, Janet, ed. A Dictionary of British and American Women Writers 1660-1800. Totowa, NJ: Rowman & Allanheld, 1985.
  102. Towsey, Mark. “Women as Readers and Writers.” In The Cambridge Companion to Women’s Writing in Britain, 1660-1789, edited by Catherine Ingrassia, 21–36. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015.
  103. Turner, Cheryl. Living by the Pen: Women Writers in the Eighteenth Century. London: Routledge, 1994.
  104. Uphaus, Robert W., and Gretchen M. Foster, eds. The “Other” Eighteenth Century: English Women of Letters 1660-1800. East Lansing, MI: Colleagues Press, 1991.
  105. Wall, Wendy. The Imprint of Gender: Authorship and Publication in the English Renaissance. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1993.
  106. Watson, Martha, ed. A Voice of Their Own: The Woman Suffrage Press, 1840-1910. Tuscaloosa: University of Alabama Press, 1991.
  107. Wells, Susan. Our Bodies, Ourselves and the Work of Writing. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2010.
  108. Wigginton, Caroline. In the Neighborhood: Women’s Publication in Early America. University of Pennsylvania Press, 2016.
  109. Wyatt, Jean. Reconstructing Desire: The Role of the Unconscious in Women’s Reading and Writing. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1990.
  110. Yaszek, Lisa. Galactic Suburbia: Recovering Women’s Science Fiction. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 2008.