Prof. Christina Luckyj teaches English at Dalhousie University in Nova Scotia.

Anna Walker’s A Sweete Savor for Women (c. 1606) is described by Suzanne Trill in “A Feminist Critic in the Archives: Reading Anna Walker’s a Sweete Savor for Woman (c. 1606),” Women’s Writing 9.2 (2002): 191–214. I owe a lot to her and the job she’s done for me.

Source: referenced in Anne Carastathis, “Identity Categories as Potential Coalitions,” Signs 38.4 (2013): 941.

[3] This is an excerpt from Jude’s epistle (Jude 4). In her work, Walker replaces Jude with herself, “Anna, a servant of Jesus Christ and sister of James,” a reference to herself (8v).

Carastathis, p. 942. [4]

For further information, see Leeds Barroll’s Anna of Denmark, Queen of England: A Cultural Biography (Philadelphia, 2001), pp. 162-72.

‘Not Sparing Kings:’ Aemilia Lanyer and the Religious Politics of Female Alliance,’ by Christina Luckyj and Roberta Barker in The Politics of Female Alliance in Early Modern England, ed. by Christina Luckyj and Roberta Barker Christina Luckyj and Niamh J. O’Leary, p. 169-142, University of Nebraska Press, 2017

According to [7] Carastathis, pp. 942-943.

According to [8] “Overshadowed: Women of the Stuart Period,” Times Literary Supplement23 February 2018: 12.

(9) Trill, p. 204-05. [10]

‘A Supposed Prophetess’: The Lubeck Letters of Anna Walker and Their Significance for the Synod of Dordt: A Linguistic and Contextual Analysis,’ Revisiting the Synod of Dordt (1618-1619), ed. Jürgen Beyer and Leigh T.I. Penman, Aza Goudriaan and Fred van Lieburg

“Writing Women’s Literary History,” by Margaret Ezell (1993), p. 20 (Johns Hopkins University Press).

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