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Home arrow Language & Literature arrow The Absent Mother in the Cultural Imagination : Missing, Presumed Dead
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Note

1. Critical works in Czech and Slovak tend to use the terms ‘folk tale’ and ‘fairy tale’ interchangeably and I have followed this practice here.

Works Cited

Bakker, Peter, and Khristo Kiuchukov. 2000. What is the Romani Language? Hartland: University of Hertfordshire Press.

Barzilai, Shuli. 1990. ‘Reading “Snow White”: The Mother’s Story’. Signs 15.3: 515-534.

Bettelheim, Bruno. 1979. The Uses of Enchantment: The Meaning and Importance of Fairy Tales. Harmondsworth: Penguin Books.

Chodorow, Nancy J. 1999 [1978]. The Reproduction of Mothering: Psychoanalysis and the Sociology of Gender. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Dobsinsky, Pavol. 1973. Prostonarodne slovenske povesti. [Slovak National Fairy Tales and Legends]. Bratislava: Tatran.

Francus, Marilyn. 2012. Monstrous Motherhood: 18th—Century Culture and the Ideology of Domesticity. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.

Hirsch, Marianne. 1989. The Mother/Daughter Plot: Narrative, Psychoanalysis, Feminism. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press.

Hock, Ellen, Susan McBride and M. Therese Gnezda. 1989. ‘Maternal Separation Anxiety: Mother-Infant Separation from the Maternal Perspective’. Child Development 60.4: 793-802.

Lackova, Elena. 1997. Narodila jsem se pod st’astnou hvezdou. [I Was Born under a Lucky Star]. Praha: Triada.

Lackova, Elena. 1999. Romani Paramisa. [Romani Fairy Tales]. Praha: Radix.

Mihalikova, Silvia. 2006. ‘Pathways to a Democratic Community’. In Democracy and Political Culture in Eastern Europe, edited by Hans-Dieter Klingemann, Dieter Fuchs and Jan Zielonka, 172-202. London and New York: Routledge.

Nemcova, Pavlina. 2008. ‘Romske pohadky a jejich recepce’. [Romani Fairy Tales and Their Reception]. Thesis. Brno: Masaryk University.

Rowe, Karen, E. 1979. ‘Feminism and Fairy Tales’. Women's Studies 6: 237-257.

Slavickova, Miloslava. 2012. ‘Memory of a Tragedy and the Beginnings of Roma Literature in Czech and Slovak Culture.’ In Painful Pasts and Useful Memories: Remembering and Forgetting in Europe, edited by Barbara Tornquist-Plewa and Niklas Bernsan, 161-179. Lund: CFP Conference Paper Series, 5.

Souckova, Milada. 1958. The Czech Romantics. The Hague: Mouton.

Tatar, Maria. 1987. The Hard Facts of the Grimms' Fairy Tales. Princeton and New Jersey: Princeton University Press.

Toninato, Paola. 2014. Romani Writing: Literacy, Literature and Identity Politics. New York: Routledge.

Vonskova, Marie. 2014. Carovne pero: Ciganske rozpravky. [A Magic Feather: Gypsy Tales]. Bratislava: Buvik.

Warner, Marina. 1995. From the Beast to the Blonde: On Fairy Tales And Their Tellers. London: Vintage.

Zipes, Jack. 2000. The Oxford Companion to Fairy Tale. Oxford: Oxford University Press.

Zipes, Jack. 2012. The Irresistible Fairy Tale: The Cultural and Social History of a Genre. Princeton: Princeton University Press.

Katarina Labudova teaches British and Canadian postmodern literatures at the Department of English Language and Literature at Catholic University in Ruzomberok, Slovakia. She gained her Ph.D. (2011) in the field of Comparative Literatures at the University of Masaryk, Brno, Czech Republic. Her dissertation deals with Angela Carter’s and Margaret Atwood’s strategies of writing beyond genre conventions. Katarina Labudova has published several articles focused on identity, monstrosity, and the representations of the body. Apart from this, her research interests include Slovak and Romani fairy tales and the role of female tricksters in them.

 
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