1. Hirsch, Marianne.¡@The Mother/Daughter Plot: Narrative, Psychoanalysis,
Feminism.¡@Bloomington & Indianapolis: Indiana UP, 1989.
2. Ingman, Heather, ed. Mothers and Daughters in the Twentieth Century:
A Literary Anthology. New York: Columbia University Press, 2000.
3. Klein, M. The Writings of Melanie Klein, Vol 3: Envy and Gratitude
and Other Works 1946-1963. Free Press: 1984.
4. Oates, Joyce Carol & Janet Berliner, eds. Snapshots: 20th
Century Mother-Daughter Fiction. Godine, David R. 2000.
5. Chodorow, Nancy.¡@The Reproduction of Mothering: Psycho-analysis
and the Sociology of Gender.¡@Berkeley: U of California P, 1978.
6. Rich, Adrienne. Of Woman Born: Motherhood as Experience and Institution.
New York: W. W. Norton, 1976.
7. Whitford, Margaret, ed. The Irigaray Reader. Blackwell, 1991. (Part
2. The Bodily Encounter with the Mother
3. Women-Mothers, the Silent Substratum of the Social Order.
8. Oliver, Kelly, ed. The Portable Kristeva (updated edition). New
York: Columbia University Press, 2002.
Part 5: Maternity, Feminism, and Female Sexuality
Desire in Language (1980)
The Maternal Body (1975), from "Motherhood According to Bellini"
Tales of Love (1987)
Stabat Mater (1976).
0. Mitchell, Juliet. The Selected Melanie Klein. Free Press;
1st American ed edition: 1987.
1. Representations of Motherhood.¡@Eds.
Donna Bassin, Margaret Honey and Meryle M. Kaplan.¡@New Haven: Yale UP,
1-1. -- Collins, Patricia. "Shifting the Center: Race, Class
and Feminist Theorizing about Motherhood." 29-45. [Collins points
out that ''work that separated women of color from their children also
framed the mothering relationship" 36.]
1-2. -- Benjamin, Jessica.¡@"The Omnipotent Mother: A Psychoanalytic
Study of Fantasy and Reality."¡@129-46.
1-3. -- Elsa First, "Mothering, Hate, and Winnicott,"
in Bassin, Honey, and Kaplan, Representations of Motherhood, pp. 147¡V61.
[Elsa First's recent discussion of Winnicott's belief that "hate,"
for both mothers and psychoanalysts, is a necessary element of "self-respect."
As First says, Winnicott argues that the mother must acknowledge her
hatred if the child is to come to terms with its own aggression and
that "maternal resilience" depends on the mother's ability
to "play" with her aggression, to recognize the "constructive
energy" of anger.]
1-4. -- Hirsch, Marianne. "Maternity and Rememory: Toni Morrison's
Beloved." 92-112. [infanticide in Beloved "takes the text
. . . to the point of antinarrative" 104.]
2. The Future of Difference.¡@Eds.¡@Hester
Eisenstein & Alice Jardine.¡@New Brunswick: Rutgers UP, 1987.¡@
2-1. Chodorow, Nancy. "Gender, Relation, and Difference
in Psychoanalytic Perspective." 3-17.
2-2. Flax, Jane.¡@"Mother-Daughter Relationships: Psychodynamics,
Politics, and Philosophy."¡@20-40.
3. Gauthier, Lorraine.¡@"The Phallic Mother: Platonic Meta-physics
of Lacan's Imaginary."¡@The Hysterical
Male: New Feminist Theory.¡@Eds.¡@Arthur Kroker and Marilouise
Kroker.¡@New York: St. Martins, 1991. 212-34.
4. Kahane, Claire. "Gender and Voice in Transitional Phenomena."
Transitional Objects and Potential Spaces:
Literary Uses of D. W. Winnicott.
Ed. Peter L. Rudnytsky. New York: Columbia UP.
5. Stanton, Domna C.¡@"Difference on Trial: A Critique of the Maternal
Metaphor in Cixous, Irigaray, and Kristeva." in The
Poetics of Gender.¡@Ed.¡@Nancy K. Miller.¡@New York: Columbia