Grab your Halloween chocolate and listen to Heather explain all the things about the fun parts of being a woman in the early modern era (like not being allowed to do or say anything ever because anything can be suspect and you’re gonna get killed). Featuring merry tales of persecution, killing, burning and castration anxiety. (Yay)
Also: fitting the theme of castration anxiety and misogyny, you’ll learn a binding spell against trump, which should be part of anyone’s magical survival kit, so listen to this.
Apps, Laura and Gow, Andrew. Male Witches in Early Modern Europe.
Ankarloo, B. (2002). Consolidation of Patriarchal Social Relations. In B. Ankarloo, S. Clark, & W. Monter, Witchcraft and Magic in Europe: The Period of the Witch Trials ( Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press
Ben-Yehuda, N. (1980). The European Witch Craze of the 14th through 17th Centuries: A Sociologist’s Perspective. American Journal of Sociology, 86 (1), 1-31
Beauvoir de, Simone. The Second Sex.
Clark, S. (2002). The Literature of Witchcraft. In B. Ankarloo, S. Clark, & W. Monter, Witchcraft and Magic in Europe: The Period of the Witch Trials (pp. 122-131). Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press.
Gibbons, J. (1998). Recent Developments in the Study of the Great European Witch Hunt. Pomegranate, 5, 2-16.
Kramer, Heinrich and Jakob Sprenger. The Malleus Maleficarum [transl. 1928 By Montague Summers]
Rountree, Kathryn. “The New Witch of the West: Feminists Reclaim the Crone. “ In: The Journal of Popular Culture. 30.4. 1997. 211-229.
Schimmelpfennig, Annette. “Chaos Reigns – Women as Witches in Contemporary Film and the Fairy Tales of the Brothers Grimm.” In: Gender Forum. An Internet Journal for Gender Studies. No 44, 2013.
Willis, D. (1995). Malevolent Nurture: Witch-hunting and Maternal Power in Early Modern England. Ithaca: Cornell University Press.