Mary Shelley (tagged articles)
Rachel Chung - Anyone in pursuit of knowledge is bound to encounter sex somewhere along the way. In the early 19th century, a period during which sex was unspeakable, fiction writers developed a distinct penchant for the unknown. Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein is a standard... Keep Reading »
Photo: Daniel Friedman CC-2
Natasha L. Richter - Female writers of the Eighteenth Century often focused on the role of the female imagination in novel writing, poetry composition, and as an outlet for temporarily escaping a harsh world. In Maria, or The Wrongs of Woman, Mary Wollstonecraft focused mostly on... Keep Reading »
Tori E. Godfree - In the past two-hundred or so years, vampires have transformed from a sort of worst nightmare into the charming hero of our dreams. Flashback to 1734, Oxford English Dictionary’s first record of the word vampire: they were generally and, depending on geographical... Keep Reading »
Stephanie S. Haddad - In Mary Shelley’s Frankenstein, the author characterizes each woman as passive, disposable and serving a utilitarian function. Female characters like Safie, Elizabeth, Justine, Margaret and Agatha provide nothing more but a channel of action for the male characters... Keep Reading »
Katherine Blakeney - It is tempting to classify literary, cinematic, and historical characters into groups. The trouble, of course, is that such labels can be misleading at best, and severely subjective and variable. When using terms such as hero, villain, anti-hero, anti-villain, or adventurer... Keep Reading »
The keyword Mary Shelley is tagged in the following 5 articles.
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