By Louise Labe, Deborah Lesko Baker, Annie Finch
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Extra resources for Complete Poetry and Prose: A Bilingual Edition
Rpt. in Alonso and Viennot, Louise Labé 2005, 181–95. Winn, Colette H. ” Poétique 84 (1990): 435–52. 17 Figure 2. Title page from the second edition of Labé’s works, “Evvres de Louïze Labé Lionnoize. L25). Gordon Collections, Special Collections, University of Virginia Library. I PROSE I N T RO D U C T I O N W hen ﬁrst introduced to Louise Labé’s volume of complete works, readers may be taken by surprise that the female writer to whom they have likely been drawn by her celebrity as an unapologetic love poet in a man’s lyric world actually composed more than three times as many lines of prose as of poetry.
Renaissance et Réforme 25, no. 4 (1989): 371–79. Rpt. in Alonso and Viennot, Louise Labé 2005, 71–78. Berriot, Karine. Louise Labé: La Belle Rebelle et le François nouveau, suivi des Œuvres complètes. Paris: Seuil, 1985. Berriot-Salvadore, Evelyne. Les femmes dans la société française de la Renaissance. Geneva: Droz, 1991. ———. ” In Alonso and Viennot, Louise Labé 2005, 119–29. Budini, Paolo. ” Francofonia 18 (1989): 83–92. Rpt. in Alonso and Viennot, Louise Labé 2005, 161– 68. ———. ” Francofonia 20 (1991): 47–59.
In French Women Writers: A Bio-bibliographical Source Book, ed. Eva Martin Sartori and Dorothy Wynne Zimmerman, 262–71. New York: Greenwood Press, 1991. ———, ed. and introd. ” Special issue of L’Esprit Créateur 30 (winter 1990). Schiesari, Juliana. The Gendering of Melancholia: Feminism, Psychoanalysis, and the Symbolics of Loss in Renaissance Literature. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1992. Vo l u m e E d i t o r ’s B i b l i o g r a p h y Sommers, Paula. ” In Larsen and Winn, Renaissance Women Writers, 85–98.