Charlotte Perkins Gilman's Herland and the Tradition of the Scientific Utopia

Utopian Studies 28 (2):286-304 (2017)
  Copy   BIBTEX

Abstract

Charlotte Perkins Gilman was a prominent and effective figure for social change in her prime, yet, despite her prodigious literary output, she had little direct influence on the generations immediately following her. Even before her death, all of her works were out of print. She has been the subject of increasingly widespread attention since her rediscovery, yet, although she was a stalwart advocate for women's rights, many of Gilman's views make hers a problematic revival. That Gilman has a place in the history of feminism is undeniable, but how to situate her, and especially Herland, in relation to contemporary feminist thought remains a matter of debate. Feminist scholars have long been engaged in the question...

Links

PhilArchive



    Upload a copy of this work     Papers currently archived: 92,991

External links

Setup an account with your affiliations in order to access resources via your University's proxy server

Through your library

Analytics

Added to PP
2017-07-19

Downloads
55 (#298,241)

6 months
8 (#416,172)

Historical graph of downloads
How can I increase my downloads?

Citations of this work

A visit to Biotopia: genre, genetics and gardening in the early twentieth century.Jim Endersby - 2018 - British Journal for the History of Science 51 (3):423-455.

Add more citations

References found in this work

No references found.

Add more references