Inside Haworth: The parsonage where the Brontë sisters changed literature - Bronte Parsonage Museum: If you've never visited the Museum, this article in Country Life Magazine gives a great introduction: 114 (2 hours ago) Inside Ha...
8 hours ago
The ‘first wave’ of feminism is commonly believed to have been from the 19th to early 20th century, the period Suffragette depicts. The 19th century saw more female writers published, though many under male pseudonyms. Austen, the Brontës, Shelley, Sand, Gaskell and George Eliot explore in their works the restrictions and the limiting social expectations for women and their consequential resentment and frustration. (Helen Spalding)
If only I could have my time again (...)Another Miss You Already mention in The Muse:
Jane Eyre, Forrest Gump, Neil Young’s Greendale album.
I’ll be claiming all that.
The chemo, turns out, wasn’t effective, which leads to the a double mastectomy, which leads to a series of surprising (and, frankly, odd) narrative choices, including a shared love of Wuthering Heights and REM (I know, I know) that exists only so that Jess and Milly can have a climactic fight on the moors. (Bobby Finger)Libri Belli de Leggere (in Italian) and Emma Craigie post about Wuthering Heights; a very interesting message on the Brontë Society Facebook Wall:
The Brontë Parsonage Museum was delighted to have Dr. Nicholas Cullinan, new Director of the National Portrait Gallery in London, dropping in today for a surprise visit with friends including Xavier Saloman, Peter Jay Sharp Chief Curator of the Frick Collection in New York. The Parsonage will be working with Nicholas and his team on a special display at the National Portrait Gallery next year to mark the bicentenary of Charlotte Brontë's birth. This display will then move to the Morgan Library and Museum in New York.