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Fluids, cages, and boisterous femininity: The grotesque transgression of patriarchal norms in Angela Carter’s Nights at the Circus

Bakhtinian grotesque in Angela Carter's Nights at the Circus.” Journal of Modern Literature, 31(4), 116-130. May, L. (1998). “Foul things of the night”: Dread in the Victorian body. The Modern Language Review, 93(1), 16-22. Oliver, M. (2010). Iron(ic) ladies: Thatcher, the Wanderer, and the post-imperial grotesque in Angela Carter’s Nights at the Circus. Contemporary Women’s Writing, 4(3), 237-253. Russo, M. (1994). The female grotesque: Risk, excess and modernity. New York and London: Routledge.

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Teaching Jessica: race, religion, and gender in The Merchant of Venice

). Shakespeare’s foreign worlds: National and transnational identities in the Elizabethan age. Ithaca: Cornell University Press. Loomba, A. (2002). Shakespeare, race, and colonialism . Oxford: Oxford University Press. Lupton, J. R. (2005). Citizen-saints: Shakespeare and political theology . Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Maccoby, H. (2006). Antisemitism and modernity: Innovation and continuity . London: Routledge. Mentz, S. R. (2003). The fiend gives friendly counsel: Launcelot Gobbo and polyglot economics in The Merchant of Venice . In L

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