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Extra resources for Available Means: An Anthology of Women’s Rhetoric(s)
S. Women’s Clubs, 1880–1920. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1997. Glenn, Cheryl. Rhetoric Retold: Regendering the Tradition from Antiquity through the Renaissance. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1997. hooks, bell. ” In Ain’t I a Woman: Black Women and Feminism, 119–58. Boston: South End Press, 1981. Jarratt, Susan. ” In Feminism and Composition Studies: In Other Words, edited by Susan Jarratt and Lynn Worsham, 1–18. New York: Modern Language Association, 1998. Lerner, Gerda.
I wonder if you’re right. Of course I am, she said with an air of authority that was almost professo rial. . ’ But those whose procreancy is of the spirit rather than of the flesh—and they are not unknown, Socrates—conceive and bear the things of the spirit. And what are they? you ask. Wisdom and all her sister virtues; it is the office of every poet to beget them, and of every artist whom we may call creative. Now, by far the most important kind of wisdom, she went on, is that which governs the ordering of society, and which goes by the names of justice and moderation.
Rhetoric Retold: Regendering the Tradition from Antiquity through the Renaissance. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1997. Halperin, David M, John Winkler, and Froma Zeitlin, eds. Before Sexuality: The Construction of Erotic Experience in the Ancient World. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1990. Swearingen, C. Jan. ” In Reclaiming Rhetorica: Women in the Rhetorical Tradition, edited by Andrea Lunsford, 25–52. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press. e. Hortensia is the only classical woman rhetor whose words, in her own words, are recorded by history.