Many Canadian women fiction writers have become justifiably famous. But what about women who have written non-fiction? When Anne Innis Dagg set out on a personal quest to make such non-fiction authors better known, she expected to find just a few dozen. To her delight, she unearthed 473 writers who have produced over 674 books. These women describe not only their country and its inhabitants, but a remarkable variety of other subjects: from the story of transportation to the legacy of Canadian missionary activity around the world. While most of the writers lived in what is now Canada, other authors were British or American travellers who visited Canada throughout the years and reported on what they found here. This compendium has brief biographies of all these women, short descriptions of their books, and a comprehensive index of their booksa subject matters. The Feminine Gaze: A Canadian Compendium of Non-Fiction Women Authors and Their Books, 1836-1945 will be an invaluable research tool for womenas studies and for all who wish to supplement the male gaze on Canadaas past.A Canadian Compendium of Non-Fiction Women Authors and Their Books, 1836 -1945 Anne Innis Dagg ... Although this compendium does not in general include women who wrote only school readers or instructional manuals, an exception is made in the case of Dickie, who played such ... In Pioneer Days, about eastern and central Canada, has ninety-two chapters, some excerpted from other authors , anbsp;...
|Title||:||The Feminine Gaze|
|Author||:||Anne Innis Dagg|
|Publisher||:||Wilfrid Laurier Univ. Press - 2006-01-01|