Works Cited

Note: We are particularly indebted to Jill Ehnenn's work in  “Looking Strategically" (2005) for helping us to identify a number of the paintings included in the edition. 

The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 2011. Credo Reference. Web. 17 June 2015. 

The Ashgate Encyclopedia of Literary and Cinematic Monsters.Surrey: Ashgate Publishing, 2014. Credo Reference. Web. 10 June 2015; Pa., H.

A Biographical Dictionary of Artists, Andromeda. 1995. Credo Reference. Web. 10 June 2015.

Bloomsbury Dictionary of Myth. 1996. Credo Reference. Web. 10 June 2015

The Bloomsbury Guide to Art. 1996. Credo Reference. Web. 5 June 2015.

Britannica Concise Encyclopedia. 2014. Credo Reference. Web. 9 June 2015.

The Classical Tradition. 2010. Credo Reference. Web. 9 June 2015

The Columbia Encyclopedia. 2015. Credo Reference. Web. 8 July 2015.

A Dictionary of Literary Symbols. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007. Credo Reference. Web. 10 June 2015.

Donoghue, Emma. We Are Michael Field. Bath: Absolute Press, 1998. Print.

Ehnenn, Jill. “Looking Strategically: Feminist and Queer Aesthetics in Michael Field’s Sight and Song.” Victorian Poetry 43.1 (2005): 213–259. Print.

Gitter, Elizabeth G., “The Power of Women’s Hair in the Victorian Imagination.” PMLA 99.5 (1984): 936–954. Print.

The Hutchinson Unabridged Encyclopedia with Atlas and Weather Guide.2014. Credo Reference. Web. 8 June 2015.

The Language and Poetry of Flowers. London: Marcus Ward & Co., 1875. Web.  8 June 2015. https://archive.org/details/languagepoetryof00lond

Marcus, Sharon. Between Women: Friendship, Desire, and Marriage in Victorian Culture. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2007. Print.

OED Online. 2015. Web. 8 June 2015.

Ovid. Metamorphoses. Trans. Rolfe Humphries. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1958. Print

Pater, Walter.The Renaissance: Studies in Art and Poetry. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1986. Print.

Thain, Marion and Ana Parejo Vadillo, eds. Michael Field, the Poet: Published and Manuscript Materials. Broadview Press, 2009. 

Vicinus, Martha. “The Adolescent Boy: Fin de Siecle Femme Fatale?” Journal of the History of Sexuality 5.1 (1994): 90–114. Print.

Who's Who in Classical Mythology.London: Routledge, 2002.Credo Reference. Web. 9 June 2015.

 

 

 

Full Bibliography of Works Consuulted

 

Andrews, Kit. “The Figure of Watteau in Walter Pater’s ‘Prince of Court Painters’ and Michael Fields Sight and Song.” English Literature in Transition 1880-1920 4 (2010).

Armengol-Carrera, Joseph M. “Saint Sebastian and the Cult of the Flesh: The Making of a Queer Saint in Early Modern Spain.” Masculinity Studies, Volume 2: Queering Iberia: Iberian Masculinities at the Margin. Peter Land Publisher, 2012. 

Auerbach, Nina. Woman and the Demon. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1982. 

Bennett, Paula. “Critical Clitoridectomy: Female Sexual Imagery and Feminist Psychoanalytic Theory.” Signs 18.2 (1993): 235–259. 

Berenson, Bernard. The Central Italian Painters of the Renaissance . New York: G.P. Putnam’s Sons, 1907. 

Berenson, Bernhard. The Florentine Painters of the Renaissance. New York: G.P. Putnam’s Sons, 1896. 

Bickle, Sharon. The Fowl and the Pussycat: Love Letters of Michael Field (1876-1909). Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2008.

---. “Victorian Mænads: On Michael Field’s Callirrhoë and Being Driven Mad.”Michaelian 2 (2010): n. pag. Web.

---. “Disability and Gender in the Visual Field: Seeing the Subterranean Lives of Michael Field’s William Rufus.” Victorian Literature and Culture. 40.1 (2012): 137–152. 

---. “The Fierce Earth: ‘Michael Field’s’ Pagan Politics.” Hecate (2012): n. pag. 

Braham, Allan, Martin Wyld, and Joyce Plesters. “Bellini’s ‘The Blood of the Redeemer.’” National Gallery Technical Bulletin. 2 (1978): 11–24. 

Bristow, Joseph. “Michael Field in Their Time and Ours.” Tulsa Studies in Women’s Literature. 29.1 (2010): 159–179. 

Cameron, Brooke. “The Pleasures of Looking and the Feminine Gaze in Michael Field’s Sight and Song.” Victorian Poetry 2 (2013): 147. 

Chapman, Alison. “Victorian Women Poets.” Victorian Poetry 48.3 (2010): 432–436. 

Conley, Susan. “‘Poet’s Right’: Christina Rossetti as Anti-Muse and the Legacy of the ‘poetess’.” Victorian Poetry 32 (1994): 365–386. 

Richard Dellamora. Victorian Sexual Dissidence. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1999. 

Dever, Carolyn. “Strategic Aestheticism: A Response to Caroline Levine.”Victorian Studies 1 (2006): 94. 

---. "Introduction: 'Modern' Love and the Proto-Post-Victorian." PMLA 2009: 370.  

Donoghue, Emma. We Are Michael Field. Bath: Absolute Press, 1998. 

Dowling, Linda C. Hellenism and Homosexuality in Victorian Oxford. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1994.

Eastham, Andrew. “Bacchic Transference and Ecstatic Faith: Michael Field’s Callirrhoe ̈and the Origins of Drama.” Women’s Studies 40.4 (2011): 491–512. 

Ehnenn, Jill. “‘Drag(ging) at Memory’s Fetter’: Michael Field's Personal Elegies, Victorian Mourning, and the Problem of Whym Chow.” Michaelian 1 (2009): 1–16. 

---. “Looking Strategically: Feminist and Queer Aesthetics in Michael Field’s Sight and Song.”Victorian Poetry 43.1 (2005): 213–259. 

---.  Women’s Literary Collaboration, Queerness, and Late-Victorian Culture. Aldershot, England: Ashgate, 2008.

Ellis, Havelock. Studies in the Psychology of Sex. Vols 1-2. New York: Random House, 1942.

Field, Michael. Sight and Song. London: The Bodley Head, 1892. 

---. Works and Days: From the Journal of Michale Field. Ed. Sturge Moore. London: John Murray, 1933.

Fisher, Benjamin Franklin. “The Poets of the Nineties.” Victorian Poetry 3 (2002): 328. 

Fletcher, Robert P. “‘I Leave a Page Half-Writ’: Narrative Discoherence in Michael Field’s Underneath the Bough.” Women’s Poetry, Late Romantic to Late Victorian: Gender and Genre, 1830-1900. Eds. Isobel Armstrong and Virginia Blain; New York, NY: Macmillan; St. Martin’s, 1999. 164–182. 

Fraser, Hilary. “A Visual Field: Michael Field and the Gaze.” Victorian Literature and Culture34.2 (2006): 553–571. 

Gitter, Elisabeth G. “The Power of Women’s Hair in the Victorian Imagination.” PMLA 99.5 (1984): 936–954. 

Graham, Elyse. “Walter Pater.” The Modernism Lab at Yale University. N.p., 2010. 

Gray, Elizabeth F. Christian and Lyric Tradition in Victorian Women’s Poetry. Routledge, 2009. 

Gray, Erik. “A Bounded Field: Situating Victorian Poetry in the Literary Landscape.” Victorian Poetry 4 (2003): 465. 

Harrington, Emily. “Michael Field and the Detachable Lyric.” Victorian Studies 2 (2008): 221. 

Houston, Natalie M. “Towards a New History: Fin-de-Siècle Women Poets and the Sonnet.” Victorian Women Poets. Ed. Alison Chapman. Woodbridge, England: Brewer, 2003. 145–164.

Hughes, Linda K. “Readings: Chapter 35: Michael Field (Katherine Bradley & Edith Cooper): Sight and Song and Significant Form.” Oxford Handbook of Victorian Poetry (2013): 1–1. 

Ireland, Kenneth R. “Sight and Song: A Study of the Interrelations between Painting and Poetry.” Victorian Poetry 15 (1977): 9–20. 

Laird, Holly. “Contradictory Legacies: Michael Field and Feminist Restoration.” Victorian Poetry 33.1 (1995): 111–128. 

Leighton, Angela. “Women Poets and the Fin-de-Siècle: Towards a New Aestheticism.” Victorian Review: The Journal of the Victorian Studies Association of Western Canada and the Victorian Studies Association of Ontario 23.1 (1997): 1–14. 

Lysack, Krista. “To Those Who Love Them Best: The Erotics of Connoisseurship in Michael Field’s Sight and Song.” Come Buy, Come Buy: Shopping and the Culture of Consumption in Victorian Women’s Writing. Athens: Ohio UP, 2008. 109–135. 

Marcus, Sharon. Between Women: Friendship, Desire, and Marriage in Victorian Culture. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2007. 

Ovid. Metamorphoses. Trans. Rolfe Humphries. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1958. 

Olverson, T.D. “Libidinous Laureates and Lyrical Maenads: Michael Field, Swinburne and Erotic Hellenism.” Victorian Poetry 4 (2009): 759. 

Olverson, Tracy. “Michael Field’s Dramatically Queer Family Dynamics.” Queer Victorian Families: Curious Relations in Literature. Eds. Duc Dau and Shale Preston. New York, NY: Routledge, 2015. 57–76.

O’Gorman, Francis. “Michael Field and Sapphic Fame: ‘My Dark-Leaved Laurels Will Endure.’” Victorian Literature and Culture 34.2 (2006): 649–661. 

Parker, Sarah. “Fashioning Michael Field: Michael Field and Late-Victorian Dress Culture.” Journal of Victorian Culture 18.3 (2013): 313–334. 

---. The Lesbian Muse and Poetic Identity, 1889-1930. London: Pickering & Chatto, 2013.

Pater, Walter. Marius the Epicurean: His Sensations and Ideas. N.p., 1885. 

---. Pater, Walter. The Renaissance. Preface, Arthur Symons.  New York: Modern Library, 1963.

Prins, Yopie. “A Metaphorical Field: Katherine Bradley and Edith Cooper.” Victorian Poetry 33.1 (1995): 129–148. 

---. “Greek Maenads, Victorian Spinsters.” Victorian Sexual Dissidence. Ed. Richard Dellamora. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1999. 43–81.

Robson, Catherine. “The Presence of Poetry: Response.” Victorian Studies 2 (2008): 254. 

Sherry, Vincent. Modernism and the Reinvention of Decadence. New York: Cambridge UP, 2015. 

Sophocles. Sophocles: Oedipus at Colonus. Trans. Hugh Lloyd-Jones. II. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1994.   III. Loeb Classical Library 21.

Soroka, Susan. “Victorian Women Poets and the Art of Collaboration.” Womanhood in Anglophone Literary Culture: Nineteenth and Twentieth Century Perspectives. Ed. Robin Hammerman. Newcastle upon Tyne, England: Cambridge Scholars, 2007. 102–122. 

Tate, Carolyn Elaine. “Lesbian Incest As Queer Kinship: Michael Field and The Erotic Middle-Class Victorian Family.” Victorian Review 2 (2013): n. pag. 

Thain, Marion. “Michael Field”: Poetry, Aestheticism and the Fin de Siecle. New York: Cambridge UP, 2007.   Cambridge Studies in Nineteenth-Century Literature and Culture 58.

--- and Ana Parejo Vadillo, eds. Michael Field, The Poet: Published and Manuscript Materials. Buffalo, NY: Broadview Editions, 2008.

Thomas, Kate. “Post Sex: On Being Too Slow, Too Stupid, Too Soon.” South Atlantic Quarterly 106.3 (2007): 615–624. 

---. “‘What Time We Kiss’: Michael Fields Queer Temporalities.” GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies 13.2-3 (2007): 327–351. 

Vadillo, Ana Parejo. “Sight and Song: Transparent Translations and a Manifesto for the Observer.” Victorian Poetry 38.1 (2000): 15–34. 

---. “Another Renaissance: The Decadent Poetic Drama of A. C. Swinburne and Michael Field.” Decadent Poetics: Literature and Form at the British Fin de Siècle. Ed. Jason David Hall and Alex Murray. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. 116–140.

---. Women Poets and Urban Aestheticism: Passengers of Modernity. Basingstoke, England: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.

The Language and Poetry of Flowers. London: Marcus Ward & Co., 1875. 

Vanita, Ruth. Sappho and the Virgin Mary: Same-Sex Love and the English Literary Imagination. New York: Columbia UP, 1996. 

---. Sappho and the Virgin Mary: Same-Sex Love and the English Literary Imagination. New York: Columbia UP, 1996. 

Vicinus, Martha. “Faun Love: Michael Field and Bernard Berenson.” Part of a special issue: Victorian Women in Britain and the United States: New Perspectives 18.5 (2009): 753–764. 

---. “Michael Field and Their world/’Michael Field': Poetry, Aestheticism and the Fin de Siècle.” Victorian Studies 50.4 (2008): 687–689. 

---. “‘Sister Souls’: Bernard Berenson and Michael Field (Katherine Bradley and Edith Cooper).”Nineteenth-Century Literature 60.3 (2005): 326–354. 

---. “The Adolescent Boy: Fin de Siècle Femme Fatale?” Journal of the History of Sexuality 5.1 (1994): 90–114. 

Vincent, Nicholas. The Holy Blood: King Henry III and the Westminster Blood Relic. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001. 

Wahl, Kimberly. Dressed as in a Painting: Women and British Aestheticism in an Age of Reform. Durham: U of New Hampshire P, 2013.   Becoming Modern: New Nineteenth-Century Studies.

Walter, Christina. “A Protomodern Picture Impersonality: Walter Pater and Michael Field’s Vision.” Optical Impersonality: Science, Images, and Literary Modernism. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 2014. 33–78. 

---. “Eye Don’t See: Embodied Vision, Ontology, and Modernist Impersonality.” Optical Impersonality: Science, Images, and Literary Modernism. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 2014. 1–32. 

White, Chris. “Chapter 19: ‘Poets and Lovers Evermore’: The Poetry and Journals of Michael Field.” Victorian Poets (2014): 358–379. 

---. “The Tiresian Poet: Michael Field.” Victorian Women Poets: A Critical Reader. Ed. Angela Leighton. Cambridge: Blackwell Publishers, 1996. 148–161. 

Wyss, Edith. The Myth of Apollo and Marsyas in the Art of the Italian Renaissance. Cranbury, NJ: Associated University Presses, 1996.