Web. 12 Dec. 2013 Feuer, Lois. "The Calculus Of Love And Nightmare: The Handmaid's Tale And The Dystopian Tradition." Critique 38.2 (1997): 83. Literary Reference Center.
Charlotte Bronte is, first and foremost, a storyteller at heart. She broke a mold for women at her time because there were not many occupations that were deemed acceptable besides ‘teacher’ or ‘governess’ in the mid-nineteenth century. Her imagination was far too creative to be left unwritten on a page. Charlotte Bronte’s writings reflect her opinions on women’s roles in society and such opinion is shown in Jane Eyre. Although Jane Eyre was considered radical for its time because women weren’t supposed to play the role of heroine, Jane Eyre rises up from her oppressors, fights for what she thinks is right, and above all stays true to herself and today is considered a true role model for heroine characters.
2 Dec. 2013. Rice, Philip, and Patricia Waugh. “Hayden White, Jacques Derrida, Harold Bloom, Terry Eagleton.” Modern Literary Theory: A Reader. 4th ed. London: Arnold, 2001.
3 Dec. 2013. "Anne Frank: The Diary Of A Young Girl, The Definitive Edition." Kirkus Reviews 78.20 (2010): 11. Literary Reference Center. Web.
Boswell, Marshall, and Carol Rollyson, eds. “O’Connor, Flannery.” Bloom’s Literature. Facts on File, Incorporated. Web. 4 Dec 2013.
Literary Reference Center. Web. 24 Nov. 2013. Pitcher, Edward W. "The Physiognomical Meaning Of Poe's "The Tell-Tale Heart." Studies In Short Fiction 16.3 (1979): 231.
Web. 28 Feb. 2014. Scherting, Jack. "Emily Grierson's Oedipus Complex: Motif, Motive and Meaning in Faulkner's 'A Rose for Emily'." Studies in Short Fiction 17.4 (1980): 397-405.