This book provides students with an introduction to the work of Jeanette Winterson, and places her fiction in a clear historical, critical and theoretical context. It starts by exploring Winterson's biography, looking particularly at her relationship between her life, work and media presence. It then moves through discussion of each of the Winterson's novels, analysing her work in the context of postmodern, feminist, queer and Bakhtinian theories and also examining her experimentation with fictional form and technique. Including a timeline of key dates and an interview with the author, this guide offers an accessible reading of Winterson's work and an overview of the critical reception this has provoked.
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A Biographical Reading
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aesthetic Alice Angela Carter argues Art & Lies Art Objects Atlas autobiography becomes Bildungsroman binary body boundaries challenge characters contemporary critics culture Deborah Warner deconstruct describes desire discourse Dog-Woman essay experience explores fantasy female feminine feminist fiction foregrounds gender genre grotesque Gut Symmetries Handel Hanif Kureishi Henri heroine heterosexual human Ian McEwan ibid identity intertextual interview Jeanette Winterson Jeanette's Jonathan Coe Kellaway Keulks language lesbian lesbian-feminist lighthouse Lighthousekeeping literary London Louise lover magic realism magical male metafiction metaphor modernist mother motif myth narrative narrator narrator's novel Onega Oranges Passion Picasso politics postmodern postmodernist PowerBook queer reader reading realism relationship represents reworking role romance Sappho Saturday Live Sexing the Cherry sexual Silver simultaneously Stella Stone Gods story storytelling T.S. Eliot Tanglewreck tells theme theory tion tradition Villanelle Villanelle's voice Weight Wintersonian woman women Woolf writing Written