NINETEENTH-CENTURY GENDER STUDIES 

ISSUE 4.2 (SUMMER 2008)

Special Issue:
Critical Transformations: Disability and the Body in Nineteenth-Century Britain

Guest Edited by Mark Mossman and Martha Stoddard Holmes

 

Introduction

Mark Mossman and Martha Stoddard Holmes, “Critical Transformations: Disability and the Body in Nineteenth-Century BritainPDF Version

 

Articles

Allen Bauman, “Epilepsy, Crime, and Masculinity in Mary Elizabeth Braddon’s Thou Art the ManPDF Version

Mia Chen, “‘And There Was No Helping It’: Disability and Social Reproduction in Charlotte Yonge’s The Daisy ChainPDF Version

Joyce L. Huff, “The Domesticated Monster: Freakishness and Masculinity in Fitz-James O’Brien’s ‘What Was It?’PDF Version

Cindy LaCom, “Ideological Aporia: When Victorian England’s Hairy Woman Met God and DarwinPDF Version

Rachel O’Connell, “Cripsploitation: Desire, the Gaze, and the Extraordinary Body in The History of Sir Richard CalmadyPDF Version

Wendy Parkins, “Jane Morris’s Invalidism Reconsidered PDF Version

M. Jeanne Peterson, “Precocious Puberty in the Victorian Medical GazePDF Version

Julia Miele Rodas, “‘On the Spectrum’: Rereading Contact and Affect in Jane Eyre PDF Version

Talia Shaffer, “Modernist Mental States and Marie Corelli’s WormwoodPDF Version

Tamara Silvia Wagner, “‘If he belonged to me, I should not like it at all’ Managing Disability and Dependencies in Charlotte Yonge’s The Two GuardiansPDF Version

 

Reviews

Jay Dolmage, “Locating Disability.” Review of Sharon L. Snyder and David T. Mitchell’s Cultural Locations of Disability. PDF Version

Maria Frawley, “Pigmies in Piccadilly.” Review of Marlene Tromp’s Victorian Freaks: The Social Context of Freakery in Britain. PDF Version

Margaret Price, “Inversion Therapy.” Review of Robert McRuer’s Crip Theory: Cultural Signs of Queerness and Disability. PDF Version

Barbara Leckie, “The Citizen Has No Body.” Review of Pamela K. Gilbert’s The Citizen’s Body: Desire, Health, and the Social in Victorian England. PDF Version

Amy Vidali, “Disability’s Textual Dissonance.” Review of Ato Quayson’s Aesthetic Nervousness: Disability and the Crisis of Representation. PDF Version

 

Editors-in-Chief: Stacey Floyd and Melissa Purdue

Reviews Editor: Mary Jean Corbett

Reviews Assistant: Zach Weir

Technical Editor: Josh Reid