Accounting for Clare
Sarah M. Zimmerman
Notes that the minor Romantic poet John Clare commands increasing attention at academic conferences, in essay collections, and on college syllabi. Argues the practices that have kept Clare in view have also rendered him partially inaccessible to students, scholars and general readers. Suggests readers are now in possession of the materials with which to respond to and interpret Clare's work.
The Genre Function
Explores the notion that genres not only help define and organize kinds of texts, they also help define and organize kinds of social actions. Investigates the role genre plays in the constitution of the contexts of texts, including the identities of those who write them and those who are represented within them.
Historical Studies and Postmodernism: Rereading Aspasia of Miletus
Xin Lu Gale
Presents a critical review of the three historical studies of Aspasia written by feminist historians. Asks how historians and scholars can write radically alternative histories of rhetoric without compromising their credibility.
COMMENT: Rhetoric and Feminism: Together Again
Susan C. Jarratt
Abstract for this article is currently not available.
REVIEW: A Plethora of Practice: A Dollup of Theory
REVIEW: Revitalizing Romantics, Pragmatics, and Possibilities for Teaching
COMMENT & RESPONSE: A COMMENT ON “THE GRAYING OF PROFESSOR ERMA BOMBECK”
Irina Hertzberg / Susan Gubar
COMMENT: Truth, Lies, and Method: Revisiting Feminist Historiography
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