Blain, Virginia, Patricia Clements, and Isobel Grundy, editors. The Feminist Companion to Literature in English: Women Writers from the Middle Ages to the Present. Yale University Press; Batsford, 1990.
Standard Name: Clapp, Susannah
|Connections Sort descending||Author name||Excerpt|
|Family and Intimate relationships||Margaret Drabble|
|Friends, Associates||Angela Carter|
|Literary responses||Beryl Bainbridge||
Publishers rejecting the work had called the central characters repulsive beyond belief.
Susannah Clapp has called it as powerful an account of corruption as Henry JamesThe Turn of the Screw . . . . sleek but...
|Literary responses||Caryl Churchill||
Top Girls achieved tremendous popular and critical success. In 1999, National Theatre audiences voted it one of the top One Hundred Plays of the Century—and the only play by a woman to make the top...
|Literary responses||Antonia Fraser|
Susannah Clapp called this play intimate and vast, domestic and wild, a light-on-its-feet, elliptical view of apocalypse, a fantasy intricately wired into current politics.
Clapp, Susannah. “Escaped Alone review—small talk and everyday terror from Caryl Churchill”. theguardian.com.
|Textual Production||Angela Carter||
In mid-career AC said she had worked mainly with women as her publishers' editors. Shared gender makes a difference in this relationship, she wrote, even if the reader has zero feminist consciousness.
Carter, Angela. “Notes from the Front Line”. On Gender and Writing, edited by Michelene Wandor, Pandora Press, 1983, pp. 69 -77.
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