Includes bibliographical references (p. 252-283) and index.
|Series||Cambridge studies in Romanticism ;, 9|
|LC Classifications||PR868.M65 C66 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xviii, 291 p. :|
|Number of Pages||291|
|LC Control Number||2005278330|
The book translates the fictional money of the novels of Jane Austen's day into the power of contemporary spendable incomes, and from the perspective of what the British pound could buy at the market, the economic lives of women in the novels emerge as part of a general picture of women's economic : Edward Copeland. She went on to create DailyWorth, a media platform for women who want to gain more control of their money, and write Worth It, which came out earlier this year. Part memoir, part data-backed instruction manual with an eye on shrinking the gender gap in personal finance, this book isn’t just a guide — it’s an urgent call for women to claim the opportunities that money brings. By linking authorship to the economic lives of contemporary women, Women Writing About Money links the fantasy worlds of women's fiction with the social and economic realities of . Women Writing About Money: Women's Fiction in England is a non-fiction book by Edward Copeland. Book information. The book is about the lives of women in Jane Austen's time who had no legal access to money, but were held responsible for domestic expenditure. The book talks about the professional lives of women authors, their publishers, and their : Edward Copeland.
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