Sources cited for “Sandpaper for the Brain,” by Mariah Kreutter:
Sara Ahmed, “A Phenomenology of Whiteness.”
Navneet Alang, “Stewed Awakening,” Eater, May 20 2020.
James Baldwin, Nothing Personal, 1964.
James Baldwin, “Mass Culture and the Creative Artist: Some Personal Notes,” 1959.
Chantal Fernandez, “Why It’s So Difficult for Conde Nast to Change,” Business of Fashion, July 1 2020.
Cheryl I. Harris, “Whiteness as Property,” Harvard Law Review, Vol. 106, No. 8, June 1993.
Jodi Melamed, “Racial Capitalism.”
Sources cited for “Rule of the Bone,” by Lucia Tang:
Valerie Hansen, The Corset: A Cultural History (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2001), 13.
James Legge, The Religions of China: Confucianism and Taoism Described and Compared with Christianity (London: Hodder and Stoughton, 1880), 310.
“The Way of Heaven,” Zhuangzi, trans. James Legge, The Chinese Text Project, https://ctext.org/zhuangzi/tian-dao.
Norman Girardot, The Victorian Translation of China: James Legge’s Oriental Pilgrimage (Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 2002), 48.
Sources cited for “Sweden’s Gate,” by Stephanie Newman:
Sachs, Nelly. “Banquet Speech.” NobelPrize.Org, Novel Media AB, 2020, http://www.nobelprize.org/prizes/literature/1966/sachs/speech. Accessed 10 June 2020.
Berendsohn, Walter A. Selma Lagerlöf: Her Life and Work. 1931, translated by George F. Timpson, Port Washington, N.Y., Kennikat Press, 1968, 32.
Watson, Jennifer. “Sachs’s Early Prose: A Tribute to Lagerlöf.” Swedish Novelist Selma Lagerlöf 1858-1940, and Germany at the Turn of the Century, by Jennifer Watson, Lewiston, N.Y., Mellen, 2004, pp. 163–183.
Hoyer, Jennifer. “‘In the Mirrors’ Hall”: Nelly Sachs and the 40s Generation.’” Scandinavian Studies, vol. 91, no. 4, 2019, p. 500. EBSCOhost, doi:10.5406/scanstud.91.4.0500. Accessed 10 June 2020.
Watson, Jennifer. “Scandinavian Literature in Nazi Germany: Selma Lagerlöf as One Example.” Scandinavian Studies, vol. 91, no. 4, 2019, p. 482. EBSCOhost, doi:10.5406/scanstud.91.4.0482. Accessed 10 June 2020.
Fioretos, Aris. Nelly Sachs, Flight and Metamorphosis : An Illustrated Biography, translated by Tomas Tranæus, Stanford, California, Stanford University Press, 2011, 105.
Sachs, Nelly. O The Chimneys: Selected Poems, Including the Verse Play, Eli, translated by Michael Hamburger et al., New York, N.Y., Farrar, Straus And Giroux, 1967.
Leach, Henry Goddard. “Introduction.” Jerusalem: A Novel, by Selma Lagerlöf, translated by Velma Swanston Howard, Garden City, N.Y., Doubleday, Page & Company, 1915.
Foot, Robert. The Phenomenon of Speechlessness in the Poetry of Marie Luise Kaschnitz, Günter Eich, Nelly Sachs and Paul Celan. Bonn, Bouvier, 1982, 130.
Celan, Paul, and Nelly Sachs. Correspondence. 1993, translated by Christopher Clark, edited by Barbara Wiedemann, English ed., Riverdale-on-Hudson, N.Y., The Sheep Meadow Press, 1995.
Lagerlöf, Selma. Jerusalem : A Novel. Translated by Velma Swanston Howard, Garden City, N.Y., Doubleday, Page & Company, 1915.
Lagerlöf, Selma. The Story of Gösta Berling. 1891. Translated by Pauline Bancroft Flach, Kindle ed., Good Press, 2019.
Hoyer, Jennifer, and Jennifer Watson. “Introduction.” Scandinavian Studies, vol. 91, no. 4, 2019, p. 427. EBSCOhost, doi:10.5406/scanstud.91.4.0427. Accessed 10 June 2020.
Maule, Harry E. Selma Lagerlöf: The Woman, Her Work, Her Message. Garden City, N.Y., Doubleday, Page & Company, 1917.
Watson, Jennifer. “A Rediscovered Star.” Swedish Novelist Selma Lagerlöf 1858-1940, and Germany at the Turn of the Century, by Jennifer Watson, Lewiston, N.Y., Mellen, 2004, pp. 185–190.
Sources for illustrations:
The illustration for “Machine Marionettes” is by Steve DeFrank (On All Fours, 2019, casein, silicone, clay board, 23” x 19” x 4”).
The illustration for “Sandpaper for the Brain” is by Amy Wilson, (“Things I bought to make myself better,” 2020, watercolor and pencil on paper).
The illustration for “Rule of the Bone” is by Jasmine Romani-Romero (Untitled, 2020, digital).
The illustration for “Sweden’s Gate” is by Mike Lindgren.