Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft
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Birth and Death Dates 1797-1851
In the grip of the monstrous myth. Public Understanding of Science (pp. 225-231). (/isis/citation/CBB000042483/)
Roberts, Marie Mulvey
The male scientist, man-midwife, and female monster: Appropriation and transmutation in Frankenstein. (p. 59). (/isis/citation/CBB000036260/)
The first Frankenstein and radical science. TLS: Times Literary Supplement (pp. 12-14). (/isis/citation/CBB000050509/)
Frankenstein's monster and images of race in 19th-century Britain. Past and Present (pp. 90-130). (/isis/citation/CBB000053463/)
Favret, Mary A.
A woman writes the fiction of science: The body in Frankenstein. Genders (pp. 50-65). (/isis/citation/CBB000058932/)
Vital matters: Mary Shelley's Frankenstein and Romantic science. Critical Survey (pp. 29-35). (/isis/citation/CBB000039733/)
Nature's powers: A reading of Lamarck's distinction between creation and production. (p. 71). (/isis/citation/CBB000047657/)
Mellor, Anne K.
Frankenstein: A feminist critique of science. (p. 287). (/isis/citation/CBB000044768/)
Vasbinder, Samuel Holmes
Scientific attitudes in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein. (/isis/citation/CBB000010195/)
Frankenstein's creation: The book, the monster, and human reality. (/isis/citation/CBB000008147/)
The man who was Frankenstein. (/isis/citation/CBB000008134/)
Vasbinder, Samuel H.
Scientific attitudes in Mary Shelley's Frankenstein: Newtonian monism as a basis for the novel. (/isis/citation/CBB001564043/)