Feminae: Medieval Women and Gender Index

5 Record(s) Found in our database

Search Results

1. Record Number: 11012
Author(s): Heinonen, Meri.
Title : Henry Suso and the Divine Knightood [The author argues that Suso's "Leben" manifests a gender ideology throughout with the Servant as an ideal friar who becomes a heavenly Knight through pain and repudiation. At the same time the Spiritual Daughter is given a much more passive role in an enclosed convent. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Holiness and Masculinity in the Middle Ages.   Edited by P. H. Cullum and Katherine J. Lewis .   Religion and Culture in the Middle Ages Series. University of Wales Press, 2004.  Pages 79 - 92.
Year of Publication: 2004.

2. Record Number: 1599
Author(s): Lewis, Flora.
Title : The Wound in Christ's Side and the Instruments of the Passion: Gendered Experience and Response [images of sexual union and childbirth as well as knightly combat were used by both women and men to contemplate the Passion].
Source: Women and the Book: Assessing the Visual Evidence.   Edited by Lesley Smith and Jane H.M. Taylor .   British Library and University of Toronto Press, 1997.  Pages 204 - 229.
Year of Publication: 1997.

3. Record Number: 396
Author(s): Bell, David N.
Title : Ancrene Wisse and the "Wohunge of Ure Lauerd": The Thirteenth- Century Female Reader and the Lover- Knight
Source: Women, the Book and the Godly: Selected Proceedings of the St. Hilda's Conference, 1993. Volume 1 [Volume 2: Women, the Book and the Worldly].   Edited by Lesley Smith and Jane H. M. Taylor .   D.S. Brewer, 1995.  Pages 137 - 147.
Year of Publication: 1995.

4. Record Number: 1438
Author(s): Best, Myra
Title : The Lady and the King: "Ancrene Wisse's" Parable of the Royal Wooing Re-Examined
Source: English Studies , 75., 6 (November 1994):  Pages 509 - 522.
Year of Publication: 1994.

5. Record Number: 10223
Author(s): Rushing, James A.
Title : Iwein as Slave of Woman: the “Maltererteppich” in Freiburg [The story of the Arthurian knight Iwein was known to medieval audiences not only through literary texts but also through pictorial representations, such as an early fourteenth-century tapestry in the Augustinermuseum in Freiburg. This wall-hanging features a series of medallions, two of which depict Iwein’s adventures. The other medallions feature examples of “Frauensklaven” or “Minnesklaven” (men humiliated by their submission to women), including some well-known figures like Samson and Delilah and Aristotle and Phyllis. Although the meaning of the tapestry is unclear, the images remove Iwein from his original function as an exemplary figure and insert him into a new context: a pictorial representation of the “Frauensklaven” topos. Title note supplied by Feminae.].
Source: Zeitschrift für Kunstgeschichte , 55., ( 1992):  Pages 124 - 135.
Year of Publication: 1992.