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Title Gendered temporalities in the early modern world / edited by Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks
Published Amsterdam : Amsterdam University Press, [2018]
©2018
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Description 1 online resource (285 pages) : illustrations
Series Gendering the Late Medieval and Early Modern World
Gendering the late medieval and early modern world.
Contents Cover; Table of Contents; Introduction; Merry E. Wiesner-Hanks; Part I Temporality and materiality; 1 Time, gender, and the mystery of English wine; Frances E. Dolan; 2 Women in the sea of time; Domestic dated objects in seventeenth-century England; Sophie Cope; 3 Time, gender, and nonhuman worlds; Emily Kuffner, Elizabeth Crachiolo, and Dyani Johns Taff; Part II Frameworks and taxonomy of time; 4 Telling time through medicine; A gendered perspective; Alisha Rankin; 5 Times told; Women narrating the everyday in early modern Rome; Elizabeth S. Cohen; 6 Genealogical memory
Constructing female rule in seventeenth-century AcehSu Fang Ng; 7 Feminist queer temporalities in Aemilia Lanyer and Lucy Hutchinson; Penelope Anderson and Whitney Sperrazza; Part III Embodied time; 8 Embodied temporality; Lucrezia Tornabuoni de' Medici's sacra storia, Donatello's Judith, and the performance of gendered authority in Palazzo Medici, Florence; Allie Terry-Fritsch; 9 Maybe baby; Pregnant possibilities in medieval and early modern literature; Holly Barbaccia, Bethany Packard, and Jane Wanninger; 10 Evolving families
Figure 2.4 Silk, leather, and beadwork bag, dated 1625, England. Collection of John H. Bryan, used by permissionFigure 4.1 'Astrological' or 'zodiac' man in a portable folding almanac, 1451-81. Wellcome Library London; Figure 4.2 Detail of Peter Slovacius's 1581 almanac with zodiac man and symbols indicating auspicious dates for various procedures. Wellcome Library London; Figure 8.1 Donatello (Donato di Niccolò di Betto Bardi), Judith, c. 1464, bronze, located between mid-1460s and 1495 in the garden of Palazzo Medici, today in the Sala dei Gigli, Palazzo Vecchio, Florence. Photo: author
Realities and images of stepfamilies, remarriage, and half-siblings in early modern SpainGrace E. Coolidge and Lyndan Warner; Epilogue; 11 Navigating the future of early modern women's writing; Pedagogy, feminism, and literary theory; Michelle M. Dowd; Index; List of figures; Figure 2.1 Tin-glazed earthenware mug, dated 1642, London. Victoria and Albert Museum, London; Figure 2.2 Brass and iron spit jack, dated 1670, England. Victoria and Albert Museum, London; Figure 2.3 Elm chest, dated 1640, England. Victoria and Albert Museum, London
Summary Is time gendered? This international, interdisciplinary anthology studies the early modern era to analyse how material objects express, shape, complicate, and extend human concepts of time and how people commemorate time differently. It examines conceptual aspects of time, such as the categories women and men use to define it, and the somatic, lived experiences of time ranging between an instant and the course of family life. Drawing on a wide array of textual and material primary sources, this book assesses the ways that gender and other categories of difference affect understandings of time
Bibliography Includes bibliographical references and index
Notes Print version record
Subject Time -- Sex differences -- History -- 16th century.
Time -- Sex differences -- History -- 17th century.
Time -- Social aspects -- History -- 16th century.
Time -- Social aspects -- History -- 17th century.
Time -- Sociological aspects -- History -- 16th century.
Time -- Sociological aspects -- History -- 17th century.
Genre/Form History.
Form Electronic book
Author Wiesner, Merry E., 1952- editor
ISBN 9048535263 (electronic bk.)
9789048535262 (electronic bk.)