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Documents Flashcards Grammar checker. Interiors in the Work of L. Este viaje interior raramente concluye de manera satisfactoria en la historia de la literatura escrita por mujeres, especialmente en las obras anteriores a la segunda mitad del siglo veinte.

En los anales de la literaria anglosajona encontramos muchos ejemplos en este sentido. No se puede expresar con palabras el placer que me giovannii mis botas: Volaba de un mqsculinidad a otro de Paris. Sin embargo, estas vivencias, al igual que las de las mujeres trabajadoras que atravesaban la ciudad camino al trabajo, no han formado parte del inventario de la modernidad ofi6. Berthe Morisot, Londres, Phaidon,p.

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Gender, Fashion, Architecture, Londres, Sorella, Essays on Women and Culture…, op. Interiors in the Works of L. Dwelling in the Text. Yale University Press, Agradezco a Elaine Showalter la posibilidad de citar su texto manuscrito. Anne of Green Gables has made its way around the world, having been translated into sixteen languages, including Slovak and Portuguese. Her home province has become a magnet to her fans. Prince Edward Island runs a drama based on Anne of Green Gables each summer and stage versions have been produced in several countries.

Like a movie or a stage set, a literary setting establishes nuances and connotations about the characters. Her fascination with houses suggests something beyond mere interest in physical structure—a psychic involvement. The very names of many books associate female characters with houses.

Protagonists spend much time day dreaming about future houses in other words, a future persona or speculating on the homes of others. Persistent themes include regeneration of abandoned dwellings, the permanent impression of past events and personalities on houses, comparison of plain to fancy houses to the derogation of the latterand extensive anthropomorphizing of houses.

With few exceptions, Montgomery endowed old houses, laden with accumulated import, with virtues unobtainable from new structures that had not yet borne witness to the lives of inhabitants. Montgomery The tendency to make human characteristics incarnate in architecture was doubtless stimulated by her reading.

In some respects, particularly in the importance placed on the meaning of housing as a social symbol, the ability of house design to influence behavior, and the link of women and houses, she repeated common beliefs of the late Victorian era. Because people who grew up at that time would have been hard pressed to avoid the insistence of domestic advice manuals that interiors reflect character however trite the usual application her audience was accustomed to the concept of architectural imagery.

The Selected Journals of L. IToronto, Oxford University,p. Foy and Thomas J.

American Home Life, The Selected Journals…, op. Several fictional houses were based on real structures to which Montgomery felt a particular attachment. An unpleasant character, improvident individual, or unhappy life might be suggested by chaotic rooms in dilapidated houses. These tend to appear in direct contrast to better maintained houses. These include being small, badly maintained, and shabby.


Descriptions included vases with faded paper flowers, crooked pictures, blinds crooked and torn, lack of sunshine, glaring gas jets, and cracked ceilings. What all these houses have in common is the implication that no one cared enough to invest time and energy in producing an attractive space. Montgomery described a house full of givoanni neglected children as having rugs awry, crooked pictures, and cracked blinds. The key element for many of the fictional characters living in unpleasant surroundings was deep unhappiness.

In a time giovnni when proper decoration suggested social position and implied an understanding of what society expected, for a character to neglect to even straighten a picture also implied disregard for the opinions of others. Anne of Ingleside, New York, Bantam,p. Rainbow Valley, New York, Bantam,p.

Magic for Marigold, Toronto, Seal,p. Montgomery Montgomery was equally capable of pointing a finger at the opposite extreme. Giovnni many cases she made fun of stereotypical luxury, providing her readers with a social message about conspicuous consumption. The multitude of objects that filled Victorian parlors brimmed with messages to be decoded by viewers. Stiff chairs, covered with silk brocade, stood against ppapini wall…all the furniture stood against the wall, except a central marble-topped table, and none of it seemed to be acquainted with the rest.

Condemnation of status seeking people paired masculknidad praise for the simple life can be discerned in much literature of the Victorian era. Houses emerge as indicators of emotional and intellectual barrenness existing in dwellings whose inhabitants focused on display, rather than cultivating mental pursuits.

Comical Anne, the heroine of Anne of Green Gables, masculimidad a wild imagination that incorporated visions of interior splendor.

As she rhapsodizes about an imaginary room: The walls are hung with gold and silver brocade tapestry. The furniture giovannii mahogany. I never saw any mahogany, but it does sound so luxurious. There is a couch all heaped with gorgeous silken cushions, pink History of Women in the United States: The Blue Castle, Toronto, Seal,p. I can see my reflection in that splendid big mirror hanging on the wall. There are so many things in this room and all giovanhi splendid that ,asculinidad is no scope for imagination.

Montgomery condemned Victorian clutter, but the symbolism of various items was clearly important to her. Good people were described as caring about their houses, emotionally attached to keepsakes, but not given to display.

The suggestion that people were inappropriately expected by society to model their behavior to the room appears in descriptions of spaces that make people nervous about damaging the contents.

While staid and proper drawing rooms might be described as full of things to knock over, her analysis of spaces intended to be charming or intriguing tended to include odd objects, such as a vase shaped like a fish. Emily of New Moon, p.

Among the books that make reference to knocking things over are Jane of Lantern Hill, p. Montgomery who plowed their own path giovaanni life. Morality was associated with plain vernacular styles. Frivolous women lived in fancy houses. This may, in part, represent a reaction against Victorian architectural excesses, but appears to be more allied with the idea of virtue clad in plain apparel vs.

These passages are typical. A house that always looked like a stupid, prosperous, self-satisfied man with warts on his face. Age, govanni Montgomery, conveys a sense of stability and worth.


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In descriptions of houses one can read the human qualities Montgomery valued—kindness, friendliness, the ability to love, beauty in simplicity, neatness, and respect for tradition. The community in which Montgomery grew up stressed frugality and simplicity with the aid of a strong tradition of Scottish Calvinism.

Emily Climbs, New York, Bantam,p. In Anne of Windy Poplars the distrustful Katherine, product of a childhood full of rejection, lived in a repellant boarding house, the very image of insecurity.

Even Anne received a reminder of life without a house when she went away to college to live in a boarding house described as a narrow little room with dull papered pictureless walls and an empty bookcase.

Montgomery recalled her grandparents with whom she lived as strict and restrictive, but she enjoyed a safe, financially secure existence in the same house throughout her childhood. The idea that a house represented security took root early and was reinforced by later events.

Hence loss of a house meant an uncertain future. If not exactly haunted, they certainly have suggestive atmospheres. Most readers associate Montgomery with happy endings and gentle pastoral scenes, but a careful analysis of her work produces several rather gloomy house descriptions. Her marked tendency to romanticize abandoned houses owes something to popular literature of her youth, by writers such as Sir Walter Scott and John Ruskin, who extolled the virtues of older structures, and to the Victorian tendency to muse upon ruins.

The letters and diaries speak of visits to her old Prince Edward Island home in terms reminiscent of her fictional abandoned houses. Montgomery made old buildings pathetic, lacking the spark of human life and emotionally haunted. Anne of Green…, op. In Ruins, New York, Pantheon,p. Montgomery In earlier books deserted houses take on a romantic air.

A character remarks that if a door was opened quickly enough it might be possible to see former residents. She had reasons for unhappiness.

Raised by stern and unbending grandparents, she postponed the possibility of an independent life to stay with her rigid-minded and unsympathetic widowed grandmother. After the death of her grandmother, she married a minister who could not share her intense reactions to nature and the sea and who was, moreover, mawculinidad to periods of intense depression.

She met social expectations for women to mzsculinidad self-sacrificing, but the effort made her miserable. Only obliquely and often through architectural descriptions does misery creep into the books.

Masculinidad by Giovanni Papini

Giovnni statements of distress in association with houses could be emphatic and eerie. But is there not something strange about any giobanni that has been occupied through generations?

Death has lurked in it… births have been here…all the passions…all the hopes. It is full of wraths. But this was really a rather terrible old house, full of the ghosts of dead hatreds and heart-breaks, crowded with dark deeds that had never been dragged into the light and were still festering in its corners and hidy-holes.