THE ART OF DJUNA BARNES: DUALITY AND DAMANATION, LOUIS F. KANNESTINE, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY PRESS, 1977. REVIEW JOURNAL OF HOMOSEXUALTY VOL 4(4) SUM 1979 P400-403.
MEDIA MATING II: "PERSONALS" ADVERTISEMENTS OF LESBIAN WOMEN, MARY RIEGE LANER, JOURNAL OF HOMOSEXUALITY, VOL 4(1) FALL 1978, P41-61.
Based on a design adapted from previous content analyses of the "Personals" advertisements of heterosexual men and women and of homosexual men, advertisements for lesbian partners were studied in the light of predictions derived from exchange theory and from the findings of other studies of lesbianism. Lesbians' advertisements, as hypothesized, were found to emphasize positive characteristics and to de-emphasize the negative; to be more like those of nonlesbian women advertisers than like those of men of either sexual orientation and to tend toward an androgynous style. Implications of these and other findings are discussed.
THE LESBIAN PATH, MARGARET CRUIKSHANK, EDITOR, GREY FOX PRESS, 1980, REVIEW JERI SEIGEL, JOURNAL OF HOMOSEXUALITY, VOL 13(4), SUMMER 1987, P119-121.
"LIFTING BELLY IS A LANGUAGE": THE POSTMODERN LESBIAN SUBJECT, PENELOPE J. ENGELBRECHT, FEMINIST STUDIES 1990, VOL 16(1), P85-114.
LESBIAN TRADITION, RACHAEL FIELD, FEMINIST REVIEW, 34, SPRING 1990, P113-119.
INVISIBLE WOMEN IN INVISIBLE PLACES: LESBIANS, LESBIAN BARS, AND THE SOCIAL PRODUCTION OF PEOPLE/ENVIRONMENT RELATIONSHIPS, MAXINE WOLFE, ARCHITECTURE AND COMPORTMENT/ARCHITECTURE AND BEHAVIOR, 1992, VOL 8(2), P137-158.
SUMMARY: Though invisible in our literature as "environments for women" Lesbian bars exist in small towns and in large cities, all over the United States and the world. This paper traces the history of their development in the United States, their uses and meanings for Lesbians in different communities, as well as their relationship to Lesbian culture and to the emergence of the modern Lesbian and Gay political movement, and to the larger communities of which they are a part. A perspective called the "social production of people/environment relationships" is used, one in which historical anlaysis provides the link between existing macro- and micro-level approaches to understanding people/environment relationships at the present time. This perspective explores the relationship between environmental change and social change and leads to questions about assumptions, concepts and methods in current work in our field.
JUDY GRAHN AND THE LESBIAN INVOCATIONAL ELEGEY: TESTIMONIAL AND PROPHETIC RESPONSES TO SOCIAL DEATH IN "A WOMAN IS TALKING TO DEATH" MARGOT GAYLE BACKUS, SIGNS, 1993, VOL 18(4), P815-837.
LESBIANS IN FICTION, MANDY MCMILLAN, CHANGES, AN INTERNATIONAL JOURNAL OF PSYCHOLOGY AND PSYCHOTHERAPY, 1994, VOL 12(4), P241-245.
CHAPTERS IN BOOKS
CULTURE-MAKING LESBIAN CLASSICS IN THE YEAR 2000, MELANIE KAYE/KANTROWITX, WOMEN-IDENTIFIED-WOMEN, 1984, CHAPTER 16, P249-265.
WITHOUT APPROVAL: THE LESBIAN POETRY TRADITION, BETTY STEINHOUER, WOMEN-IDENTIFIED-WOMEN, 1984, CHAPTER 18, P277-285.
LESBIANS AND WOMEN'S MUSIC, MAIDA TILCHEN, WOMEN-IDENTIFIED-WOMEN, 1984, CHAPTER 19, P287-303.
LESBIAN IMAGES, JANE RULE, PLUTO, 1976.
LESBIAN TEXTS AND CONTEXTS, RADICAL REVISIONS, ED.KARLA JAY & JOANNE GLASGOW, NEW YORK UNIVERSITY PRESS, 1990.
OUTWRITE, LESBIANISM AND POPULAR CULTURE, ED GABRIELE GRIFFIN, M, PLUTO 1993
FORBIDDEN LOVE, ELIZABETH WILSON, FEMINIST STUDIES, 1984, VOL 10(2), P213-226.
PAT PARKER: A TRIBUTE, LYNDIE BRIMSTONE, FEMINIST REVIEW 34, SPRING 1990, P4-7.
AUDRE LORDE: VIGNETTES AND MENTAL CONVERSATIONS, GAIL LEWIS, FEMINIST REVIEW 34, SPRING, 1990, P100-114.
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