CampusBryn_Mawr
SemesterSpring_2010
Registration IDENGLB372001
Course TitleAmerican Women's Life Writing
Credit1.00
DepartmentEnglish
InstructorBruder,Anne
Time And DaysMW 11:30am-1:00pm
Room LocationEHI
Additional Course InfoClass Number: 1514
Beginning with Rowlandson’s 1682 captivity narrative and concluding with Kingston’s The Woman Warrior, we examine how American women have constructed themselves in print. Gender, ethnicity, spirituality and sexuality inform public narratives; while letters and diaries serve as a counterweight, revealing private selves and prompting exploration of authority, authorship, history, citizenship and identity. Course includes personal life-writing and archival research in the College’s Special Collections.
III
New Course: Beginning with Rowlandson’s 1682 captivity narrative and
concluding with Kingston’s The Woman Warrior, we examine how American
women have constructed themselves in print. Gender, ethnicity,
spirituality and sexuality inform public narratives; while letters and
diaries serve as a counterweight, revealing private selves and
prompting exploration of authority, authorship, history, citizenship
and identity. Course includes personal life-writing and archival
research in the College’s Special Collections. Counts toward Gender
and Sexuality Studies Concentration. Enrollment limited to 18 students.
Miscellaneous LinksDepartmental Homepage
Link to Course Catalog Description



CampusBryn_Mawr
SemesterSpring_2010
Registration IDENGLB372001
Course TitleAmerican Women's Life Writing
Credit1.00
DepartmentGender and Sexuality Studies
InstructorBruder,Anne
Time And DaysMW 11:30am-1:00pm
Room LocationEHI
Additional Course InfoClass Number: 1514
Beginning with Rowlandson’s 1682 captivity narrative and concluding with Kingston’s The Woman Warrior, we examine how American women have constructed themselves in print. Gender, ethnicity, spirituality and sexuality inform public narratives; while letters and diaries serve as a counterweight, revealing private selves and prompting exploration of authority, authorship, history, citizenship and identity. Course includes personal life-writing and archival research in the College’s Special Collections.
III
New Course: Beginning with Rowlandson’s 1682 captivity narrative and
concluding with Kingston’s The Woman Warrior, we examine how American
women have constructed themselves in print. Gender, ethnicity,
spirituality and sexuality inform public narratives; while letters and
diaries serve as a counterweight, revealing private selves and
prompting exploration of authority, authorship, history, citizenship
and identity. Course includes personal life-writing and archival
research in the College’s Special Collections. Counts toward Gender
and Sexuality Studies Concentration. Enrollment limited to 18 students.
Miscellaneous LinksDepartmental Homepage
Link to Course Catalog Description




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