Use the following persistent identifier: http://nrs.harvard.edu/urn-3:hul.ebook:CHS_PsychasHE.Women_Weaving_the_World.2018.
Adamson, Glenn. Thinking through Craft. New York: Berg, 2007.
Ashby, Charlotte. “Nation Building and Design: Finnish Textiles and the Work of the Friends of Finnish Handicrafts.” Journal of Design History 23, no. 4 (2010): 351–365. http://www.jstor.org/stable/40958919.
Bryan-Wilson, Julia. Fray: Art and Textile Politics. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2017.
Cixous, Hélène. “The Laugh of the Medusa.” Translated by Keith Cohen and Paula Cohen. Signs 1, no. 4 (1976): 875–893. http://www.jstor.org.ezp-prod1.hul.harvard.edu/stable/3173239.
Clark, Meredith G. “Warping the Word: The Technology of Weaving in the Poetry of Jorge Eduardo Eielson and Cecilia Vicuña.” Textile 10, no. 3 (2012): 312–327. doi:10.2752/175183512X13505526963903.
Dunn, Carolyn. “Spider Woman.” In “Paula Gunn Allen and Grandmother Spider,” American Indian Culture and Research Journal 32, no. 4 (2008): 129–144. http://uclajournals.org.ezp-prod1.hul.harvard.edu/doi/pdf/10.17953/aicr.32.4.n82w515060050p62?code=ucla-site.
DuBois, Thomas A. Finnish Folk Poetry and the Kalevala. New York: Garland, 1995.
Faris, Jaimey Hamilton and Shulang Zou, eds. Yuan, Beili Liu. Honolulu: University of Hawai’i Art Gallery, 2014. Exhibition catalog.
Friberg, Eino. “Translator’s Preface: The Significance of the Kalevala to the Finns.” Preface to The Kalevala: Epic of the Finnish People, by Elias Lönnrot. Translated by Eino Friberg. Edited by George C. Schoolfield. Helsinki: Otava, 1988. 11–19.
Forsström, O. A. Suomen Keskiajan Historia. Kuvallinen Suomen Historia Vanhimmista Ajoista Nykyaikaan Saakka. Vol. 2. Jyväskylä: K. J. Gummerus, 1894.
Gubar, Susan. “‘The Blank Page’ and the Issues of Female Creativity.” Critical Inquiry 8, no. 2 (1981): 243–263. http://www.jstor.org.ezp-prod1.hul.harvard.edu/stable/1343162.
Hardingham, Martin. “Glossary.” The Worshipful Company of Weavers. 2017. http://weavers.org.uk/glossary.
Harlizius-Klück, Ellen and Giovanni Fanfani. “On weaving and sewing as technical terms for ancient Greek verbal arts.” Classical Inquiries. March 20, 2017. http://classical-inquiries.chs.harvard.edu/on-weaving-and-sewing-as-technical-terms-for-ancient-greek-verbal-arts/.
Ivask, Ivar. “Space enough and Time: The Finnish Formula.” World Literature Today 54, no. 1, The Two Literatures of Finland (Winter, 1980), pp. 4–8. doi:10.2307/40134473.
Kruger, Kathryn Sullivan. Weaving the Word: The Metaphorics of Weaving and Female Textual Production. Selinsgrove, PA: Susquehanna University Press, 2001.
Kuusi, Matti, ed. A Trail for Singers—Finnish Folk Poetry: Epic. Translated by Keith Bosley. Pieksämäki: Finnish Literature Society, 1995.
Larcom, Lucy. “Weaving.” In “Words for the Hour”: A New Anthology of American Civil War Poetry, edited by Faith Barrett and Cristanne Miller. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2005. 87.
Lewis, Charles Bertram. “The Origin of the Weaving Songs and the Theme of the Girl at the Fountain.” PMLA 37, no. 2 (1922): 141–181.
Lippard, Lucy R. “Making Something From Nothing (Toward a Definition of Women’s “Hobby Art”).” Heresies 1, no. 4 (Winter 1977–78): 62–5. Accessed via Independent Voices.
Liu, Beili. The Mending Project. 2011. Installation and Performance. Austin, TX: Women and Their Work Gallery.
Lönnrot, Elias. Kalevala. Helsinki: Finnish Literature Society, 1866.
———. The Kalevala: Epic of the Finnish People. Translated by Eino Friberg. Edited by George C. Schoolfield. Helsinki: Otava, 1988.
Lord, Albert Bates. The Singer of Tales. Edited by Stephen Mitchell and Gregory Nagy. 2nd ed. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 2000.
Lynd, Juliet. “Precarious Resistance: Weaving Opposition in the Poetry of Cecilia Vicuña.” PMLA 120, no. 5 (October 1, 2005): 1588–1607. doi:10.1632/003081205X73434.
Manninen, Merja, and Päivi Setälä. The Lady with the Bow: The Story of Finnish Women. Helsinki: Otava, 1990.
McGough, Annelise. “The Creators of the Pussyhat Project Explain How Craft Projects are Protest.” Fast Company. January 20, 2017. Accessed May 2, 2017. https://www.fastcompany.com/3067204/the-creators-of-the-pussy-hat-phenomenon-explain-how-craft-projects-are-pr.
Nagy, Gregory. Masterpieces of Metonymy. Hellenic Studies Series. Vol. 72. Washington, D.C: Center for Hellenic Studies, 2015.
———. “On weaving and sewing as metaphors for ancient Greek verbal arts.” Classical Inquiries. January 19, 2017. http://classical-inquiries.chs.harvard.edu/on-weaving-and-sewing-as-metaphors-for-ancient-greek-verbal-arts/.
———. “Pindar’s Homer is not “our” Homer.” Classical Inquiries. December 24, 2015. https://classical-inquiries.chs.harvard.edu/pindars-homer-is-not-our-homer/.
———. “Weaving while Singing Sappho’s Songs in Epigram 55 of Posidippus.” Classical Inquiries. January 7, 2016. http://classical-inquiries.chs.harvard.edu/weaving-while-singing-sapphos-songs-in-epigram-55-of-posidippus/.
Oliver, Valerie Cassel. “Craft Out of Action.” Hand+Made: The Performative Impulse in Art and Craft. Edited by Valerie Cassel Oliver. Houston: Contemporary Arts Museum Houston, 2010. Exhibition catalog.
Oras, Ants. Introduction to The Kalevipoeg: An Ancient Estonian Tale, by Friedrich Reinhold Kreutzwald. Translated by Juri Kurman. Morristown: Symposia Press, 1982.
Parker, Rozsika. The Subversive Stitch: Embroidery and the Making of the Feminine. London: Women’s Press, 1984.
Pentikäinen, Juha. Kalevala Mythology. Folklore Studies in Translation. Translated by Ritva Poom. Expanded ed. Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1999.
Reckin, Anna. “Cecilia Vicuña’s Cloud-Net.” How2 1, no. 5 (2001), under “Alerts.” https://www.asu.edu/pipercwcenter/how2journal/archive/online_archive/v1_5_2001/current/alerts/reckin.html.
Sawin, Patricia E. “Lӧnnrot’s Brainchildren: The Representation of Women in Finland’s Kalevala.” Journal of Folklore Research 25, no. 3 (1988): 187–217. http://www.jstor.org.ezp-prod1.hul.harvard.edu/stable/3814493.
Schoolfield, George C. Introduction to The Kalevala: Epic of the Finnish People, by Elias Lönnrot. Translated by Eino Friberg. Edited by George C. Schoolfield. Helsinki: Otava, 1988. 26–38.
Schreiner, Olive. From Man to Man. New York: Grosset & Dunlap, 1927. Project Gutenberg Australia, 2014. http://gutenberg.net.au/ebooks14/1402361h.html.
Still, Judith. Derrida and Other Animals. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2015.
———. “Patriarchs and their women, some inaugural intertexts of hospitality: the Odyssey, Abraham, Lot and the Levite of Ephraim.” In Derrida and Hospitality: Theory and Practice. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2010.
Vicuña, Cecilia. Cloud-Net. Translated by Rosa Alcalá. Buffalo, NY: Art in General, 1999.
———. “Guante/The Glove.” Performance. Santiago, Chile. 1966/1994. Text accompanying photo of performance installation. Cecilia Vicuña Official Website. http://www.ceciliaVicuña.com/performances/b7sx526l7m43lycs51wwzse8ua0u29
———. “Word and Thread.” Lecture. Jack Kerouac School of Disembodied Poetics. July 15, 1994. Audio cassette to mp3. University of Naropa Archives.
———. The Precarious / QUIPoem: The Art and Poetry of Cecilia Vicuña. Edited by M. Catherine De Zegher. Translated by Esther Allen. Hanover, NH: Wesleyan UP, 1997.
Walker, Rob. “The D.I.Y. Revolutionaries of the Pussyhat Project.” The New York Times. January 25, 2017. Accessed May 2, 2017. http://www.newyorker.com/culture/culture-desk/the-d-i-y-revolutionaries-of-the-pussyhat-project.
Wilding, Faith. By our Own Hands. Santa Monica: Double X, 1977.