Reading feminist intertextuality through Bluebeard stories
The work examines the original Bluebeard tale group (Perrault, Grimm, variants); historical and modern Bluebeards; and then other writers, including Jane Austen, William Godwin, Margaret Atwood, John Fowles, Peter Ackroyd, Kurt Vonnegut, Angela Carter, Gloria Naylor, Emma Cave, Max Frisch, Stephen King, Meira Cook, and Donald Barthelme.
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Tracing His Own Tale William Godwins Caleb Williams
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Ackroyd's analogy Angela Carter's artistic artistry becomes Bloody Chamber Bluebeard fairy tale Bluebeard intertext Bluebeard story Bluebeard's castle Bluebeard's Egg Bluebeard's plot Bluebeard's wife Caleb Williams Catherine character Clegg context creates critical crypt curiosity death describes detective fiction dialogic door dramatized embedded encoded encryption enigma fairy tale Falkland female feminist intertextuality Fewers figure Fitcher's Bird forbidden chamber foreground genre Gilles de Rais golem Gothic Henry hermeneutic heroine husband labyrinth Leno Linden Hills literary Margaret Atwood meta-intertextual metafictional metaphor metonymic Miranda mirror mise en abyme monologic murder mystery narrative Nedeed Northanger Abbey novel overdetermined paradigm paradox parody Perrault's presupposed presupposition presuppositional constructions puppet reader reflection repetition representation revisionist rhetorical Robber Bride Robber Bridegroom role Sally Schaad secret self-reflexive similarly sister story's structure subversive textual thematized theories of intertextuality Tilney traces transgression uncanny vision Willa wives women writes Zenia