University of Central Florida Undergraduate Research Journal - Daisy Miller: A Study of Patriarchal Perception
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Daisy Miller: A Study of Patriarchal Perception

By: Teddy Duncan Jr. | Mentor: Dr. William Fogarty

Works Cited

  1. Asiatidou, K . "The Turn of the Screw and ‘‘Daisy Miller’’: Henry James’s Puritan view on the Ideal Victorian Middle-class". Gaziantep University Journal of Social Sciences 17 (2018): 819-832 http://dergipark.org.tr/jss/issue/38232/424206
  2. Aslimoska, Hristina.The Cult of the New Woman Reflected In Henry James’s Daisy Miller” Horizons Series A. Vol. 21, pp. 67-83 DOI:10.20544/HORIZONS.A.21.2.17.P06
  3. Bareket, Orly, et al. “The Madonna-Whore Dichotomy: Men Who Perceive Women’s Nurturance and Sexuality as Mutually Exclusive Endorse Patriarchy and Show Lower Relationship Satisfaction.” Sex Roles, vol. 79, no. 9–10, pp. 519–532.
  4.  Barnett, Louise K. “Jamesian Feminism: Women in ‘Daisy Miller.’” Studies in Short Fiction, vol. 16, no. 4, Fall 1979, p. 281.
  5. James, Henry, et al. Daisy Miller: a Study. Penguin, 2007.
  6. Jobe, Steven. “Henry James and the Innocence of Daisy Miller: A Corrected Text of the Letter to Eliza Lynn Linton.” American Literary Realism, 1870-1910, vol. 29, no. 3, 1997, pp. 82–85.
  7. Johnson, Patricia E. “The Gendered Politics of the Gaze: Henry James and George Eliot.” Mosaic: An Interdisciplinary Critical Journal, vol. 30, no. 1, 1997, pp. 39–54. JSTOR
  8. Scheiber, Andrew J. “Embedded Narratives of Science and Culture in James’s Daisy Miller.” College Literature, vol. 21, no. 2, June 1994, p. 75
  9. Wardley, Lynn. “Reassembling Daisy Miller.” American Literary History, vol. 3, no. 2, 1991, pp. 232–254. JSTOR.