Plath Profiles: An Interdisciplinary Journal for Sylvia Plath Studies https://scholarworks.iu.edu/journals/index.php/plath <p>Plath Profiles is not your usual academic journal. We publish memoirs, trade-sections, students essays, notes, sections to provide volumes, art, poetry, music, photos, archival research, biographical studies, and comments. Academic studies should be limited to 25 pages. General guidelines: Any length, any topic, any view. ISSN&nbsp;2155-8175.</p> en-US wbuckley@iun.edu (W. K. Buckley) conwaycat@gmail.com (Cat Conway) Mon, 08 May 2017 00:00:00 -0400 OJS 3.1.0.1 http://blogs.law.harvard.edu/tech/rss 60 Plath Profiles volume 9 https://scholarworks.iu.edu/journals/index.php/plath/article/view/23571 <p class="p1"><strong>POETRY</strong></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>03 </strong></span><span class="s2">In the Slivered Hospital<em> Jennifer MacBain-Stephens</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>04 </strong></span><span class="s2">Self-Portrait as Hydrangea<em> Shevaun Brannigan</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>05 </strong></span><span class="s2">The Beeswax Candle <em>Janna Erickson</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>06 </strong></span><span class="s2">Sumption: Sivvy’s Food<em> Crystal Hope Hurdle</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>08 </strong></span><span class="s2">Blue Water<em> Natalie Crick</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>09 </strong></span><span class="s2">Night <em>Natalie Crick</em></span></p><p class="p3"> </p><p class="p1"><strong>ARTICLES</strong></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>18 </strong></span><span class="s2">Esther’s Uncanny Doubles: The “big, smudgy-eyed Chinese woman” and the </span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2">“bleached-blonde Negress” in <em>The Bell Jar</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Hiromi Yoshida </em></span></p><p class="p4"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>23 </strong></span><span class="s2">“Paula’s snowsuit was smeared wet and black with oil”: Sylvia Plath on Children’s Capacity for </span>Love and War’s Influence of Hate</p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Julie Ooms</em></span></p><p class="p3"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>31 </strong></span><span class="s2">Mud Plus Struck Equals Muck: Filth andViolence in the Works of Sylvia Plath</span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Julia McCord Chavez, Robert C. Hauhart</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong><br /></strong></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>34 </strong></span><span class="s2">Shrunken Heads: Reading Plath Reading Eliot</span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Sara Fetherolf</em></span></p><p class="p3"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>40 </strong></span><span class="s2">‘Unintelligible syllables’: Noise in the poetry of Sylvia Plath </span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Christine Walde</em></span></p><p class="p3"> </p><p class="p1"><strong>STUDENT WORK</strong></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>68 </strong></span><span class="s2">“Every Woman’s a Whore”: Misogyny and Hypocrisy in Sylvia Plath’s Oeuvre</span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Mercy D. Sherman</em></span></p><p class="p5"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>68 </strong></span><span class="s2">A World Without Men: Matriarchal Landscapes in Sylvia Plath’s “Stings,” “Wintering,” “Purdah,” and “Letter in November” </span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Constance Chan</em></span></p><p class="p3"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>68 </strong></span><span class="s2">Identity in <em>The Bell Jar </em>and <em>The Perks of Being aWallflower: </em>A Comparison</span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Taylor McGonigle</em></span></p><p class="p6"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>68 </strong></span><span class="s2">The significance of metaphor in ‘Daddy’</span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Elise Stanford</em></span></p><p class="p6"> </p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>68 </strong></span><span class="s2">Exploring identity in<em> The Bell Jar </em>and<em> The Catcher in the Rye</em></span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Jess Ardley</em></span></p><p class="p3"> </p><p class="p1"><strong>ART</strong></p><p class="p2"><span class="s1"><strong>55 </strong></span><span class="s2">Poems, Suitcases</span></p><p class="p2"><span class="s2"><em>Kristina Zimbakova</em></span></p> Sylvia Plath ##submission.copyrightStatement## https://scholarworks.iu.edu/journals/index.php/plath/article/view/23571 Mon, 08 May 2017 07:17:39 -0400