Evidence on Her Own Behalf: Women's Narrative as Theological Voice
Rowman & Littlefield Publishers, 1990 - 151 ページ
Most theological language which is available is based on men's stories-stories told about men's lives, and interpreted from a distinctly masculine perspective. In such stories women, by and large, are marginal characters. When they occasionally do figure in a more central role, the meaning of their actions is explained from a male viewpoint. Before women can begin to ask questions about the meaning of their experience, they must understand what this experience has been, and this requires the telling of their own stories, in their own voice. Say's book draws on women's history, literary theory, and narrative theology to create a foundation for a critique of contemporary communitarian ethics. It incorporates a refinement of the theory of the feminization of religion and education in nineteenth-century Britain.
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Undermining an Ideal
The Structure of the Novel and Womens Narrative Voice
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