LibraryThing Author:
Beth Cato

Beth Cato is a LibraryThing Author, an author who lists their personal library on LibraryThing.

See Beth Cato's author page.

Search ladycato's books

Members with ladycato's books

RSS feeds

Recently-added books

ladycato's reviews

Reviews of ladycato's books, not including ladycato's

Helper badges

Cover Uploading

Site design selection

Use the new design

Use the old design

The old design is no longer fully supported nor does it get full attention when we roll out new features. We strongly recommend using the new design.

 

Member: ladycato

CollectionsYour library (796)

Reviews623 reviews

Tagsfantasy (162), historical fiction (105), read in 2009 (103), urban fantasy (100), read in 2013 (99), read in 2012 (99), read in 2011 (92), science fiction (90), read in 2010 (88), nonfiction (85) — see all tags

Cloudstag cloud, author cloud, tag mirror

About my libraryVery diverse. Books are a weakness. Movers hate packing and loading my belongings. As a child, I was obsessed with horses and read everything possible. As a teen, I was heavily into fantasy books. I was genre-addled for a few years but now I think I've embraced my curiosity in all things. I own a large number of discarded books from my hometown library and I'm constantly buying books on Amazon or in thrift stores.

Groups50 Book Challenge, ARC Junkies, Writer-readers

Favorite authorsJim C. Hines, Richard Lederer, C. E. Murphy, Mary Doria Russell (Shared favorites)

Membership LibraryThing Early Reviewers/Member Giveaway

LocationAZ

Account typepublic, lifetime

URLs /profile/ladycato (profile)
/catalog/ladycato (library)

Member sinceAug 21, 2007

Leave a comment

Comments

This from the Afterword in The Oxford Mark Twain version of Personal Recollections of Joan of Arc. Editor Susan K. Harris recommends these titles For Further Reading.

Readers interested in histories of Joan of Arc Should look at William P. Barrett's The Trial of Jeanne d' Arc: Translated into English from the Original Latin and French Documents (n.p.: Gotham House, 1932) and Vita Sackville-West's Saint Joan of Arc (New York: Literary Guild, 1936). Evaluations of Twain's handling of the story can be found in Roger B. Salomon's Twain and the Image of History (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1981), William Searle's The Saint and the Skeptics: Joan of Arc in the Work of Mark Twain, Anatole France, and Bernard Shaw (Detroit: Wayne State University Press, 1976), Susan K. Harris's Mark Twain's Escape from Time: A Study of Patterns and Images (Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 1982), Rolande Ballorain's "Mark Twain's Capers: A Chameleon in King Carnival's Court," in American Novelists Revisited: Essays in Feminist Criticism, ed. Fritz Fleischmann (Boston: G.K. Hall, 1982), and J.D. Stahl's Mark Twain, Culture and Gender: Envisioning America Through Europe (Athens: University of Georgia Press, 1994). Discussions of the New Woman in history and literature can be found in Lloyd Fernando's "New Women" in the Late Victorian Novel (University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 1977), Gail Cunningham's The New Woman and the Victorian Novel (New York: Macmillan, 1978), Patricia Marks's Bicycles, Bangs, and Bloomers: The New Woman in the Popular Press (Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1990), and Adele Heller and Lois Rudnick, eds., 1915, The Cultural Moment: The New Politics, the New Woman, the New Psychology, the New Art and the New Theatre in America (New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press, 1991).

Yer Welcome.

dekesolomon
Help/FAQs | About | Privacy/Terms | Blog | Contact | APIs | WikiThing | Common Knowledge | Legacy Libraries | Early Reviewers | 92,253,817 books! | Top bar: Always visible