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Women's Authorship and Editorship in Victorian CultureSensational Strategies$
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Beth Palmer

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780199599110

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: May 2011

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199599110.001.0001

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The New Woman, the Legacies of Sensation, and the Press of the 1890s

The New Woman, the Legacies of Sensation, and the Press of the 1890s

Chapter:
(p.157) 5 The New Woman, the Legacies of Sensation, and the Press of the 1890s
Source:
Women's Authorship and Editorship in Victorian Culture
Author(s):

Beth Palmer (Contributor Webpage)

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/acprof:oso/9780199599110.003.0006

The final chapter weighs up the trajectories of serialized fiction and women's magazines in the final decades of the nineteenth century to ask what effects Braddon's, Marryat's and Wood's work had on the close relationship between fiction and the female press. Middlebrow women's magazines and feminist newspapers of the 1890s, like Woman at Home, The Englishwoman, Our Mothers and Daughters, and Woman's Signal, while seemingly antithetical in their attitudes towards the ‘new woman’, shared strategies for dealing with the female figure that correspond with those used by the author-editors of the 1860s. As it had for Braddon, Wood, and Marryat, the periodical press of the 1890s provided a space in which conventions of gender and genre could be re-thought for a female audience.

Keywords:   new woman, periodical press, women editors, the woman question, fin de siècle

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