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2015 | 22 | 40-54
Article title

Representation of Mad Woman in Lady Audley’s Secret by Mary Elizabeth Braddon

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Abstracts
EN
This article examines the character of Lady Audley’s Secret by Mary Elizabehth Braddon. In fact I revisit this novel to discuss, the role poverty, whether Lady Audley a Mad Woman, deception as a feminist act, Lady Audley as Other, transgressive behavior as an expression of rebellion, angel in the house turned wild, harsh patriarchy, and at the end I will discuss passivity as a punishment for lady Audely who has been an active woman.
Year
Volume
22
Pages
40-54
Physical description
Contributors
  • Semnan University, Semnan, Iran
References
  • [1] Braddon, Mary Elizabeth. Lady Audley's Secret. Leipzig: Tauchnitz, 1862. Print.
  • [2] Casey, Ellen Miller. “’Other People’s Prudery’: Mary Elizabeth Braddon”. Sexuality and Victorian Literature. Ed. Don Richard Cox. Knoxville: U of Tennessee P, 1984. 72-82. Print.
  • [3] De Beauvoir, Simone. The second sex. No. 2270. Random House, 2014.
  • [4] Danahay, Martin A. "Housekeeping and hegemony in" Bleak House"." Studies in the Novel 23.4 (1991): 416-431. Print.
  • [5] Fernald, Anne E. Virginia Woolf: Feminism and the Reader. Palgrave, 2006.
  • [6] Fisk, Nicole P. “Lady Audley as Sacrifice: Curing Female Disadvantage in Lady Audley’s Secret.” The Victorian Newsletter 105 (2004): 24-27. Print.
  • [7] Goldman, Jane. The Cambridge Introduction to Virginia Woolf. Cambridge University Press, 2006.
  • [8] Hachaichi, Ihsen. “There is sex in mind”: Scientific Determinism and the Woman Question in Lady Audley’s Secret. Brno Studies in English. 38. 1 (2012) 87-102. Print.
  • [9] Matus, Jill L. "Disclosure as' Cover-up': The Discourse of Madness in Lady Audley’s Secret." University of Toronto Quarterly 62.3 (1993): 334-355. Web. 6 May 2015.
  • [10] Morris, Virginia B. Double Jeopardy: Women Who Kill in Victorian Fiction. Lexington: U P of Kentucky, 2015. Print.
  • [11] Pallo, Vicki A. "From Do‐Nothing to Detective: The Transformation of Robert Audley in Lady Audley's Secret." The Journal of Popular Culture 39.3 (2006): 466-478. Web. 25 May 2015.
  • [12] Selden, Raman, Peter Widdowson, and Peter Brooker. A reader's guide to contemporary literary theory. Pearson Education, 2005.
  • [13] Showalter, Elaine. "Killing the Angel in the House: The Autonomy of Women Writers." The Antioch Review 50.1/2 (1992): 207-220. JSTOR. Web. 19 June 2008.
  • [14] Tromp, Marlene, Pamela K. Gilbert, and Aeron Haynie, eds. Beyond Sensation: Mary Elizabeth Braddon in Context. New York: State University of New York P, 2000. Print.
  • [15] Tyson, Lois. Critical Theory Today: A User-Friendly Guide. 2nd Edition. New York & London: Routledge, 2006.
  • [16] Ussa, Riikka. "Representations of the Female in Mary Elizabeth Braddon's Lady Audley's Secret and Wilkie Collins's The Woman in White." MA thesis. U of Tempere 2009. Print.
  • [17] Wetzel, Grace. "Homeless in the Home: Invention, Instability, and Insanity in the Domestic Spaces of M E Braddon and LM Alcott." DQR Studies in Literature 50 (2012): 75. Print.
  • [18] Wikipedia contributors. "The Angel in the House." Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia. Wikipedia, The Free Encyclopedia, 30 Apr. 2015. Web. 26 May. 2015.
  • [19] Woolston, Jennifer M. "Lady Audley as the Cunning 'Other': An Economic, Sexual, and Criminal Attack on the Victorian Patriarchal Mindset." EAPSU Online: A Journal Of Critical And Creative Work 5 (2008): 156-168. Web. 6 Apr. 2015.
Document Type
article
Publication order reference
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YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.psjd-92713ddd-889b-4e41-b2b7-c6a8f7f0a5a1
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