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PDF/EPUB Elizabeth Winder ç Pain Parties Work Sylvia Plath in New York Summer 1953 PDF ç

Pain Parties Work by Elizabeth Winder is a compelling look at a young Sylvia Plath and the life changing month that would lay the groundwork for her seminal novel The Bell JarIn May of 1953 a twenty one year old Plath arrived in New York City the guest editor of Mademoiselle’s annual College Issue She lived at the Barbizon Hotel attended the ballet went to a Yankee game and danced at the West Side Tennis Club She was supposed to be having the time of her life But what would follow was in Plath’s words twenty six days of pain parties and work that ultimately changed the course of her lifeThoughtful and illuminating featuring line drawings and black and white photographs Pain Parties Work Sylvia Plath in New York Summer 1953 offers well researched insights as it introduces us to Sylvia Plath—before she became one of the greatest and most influential poets of the twentieth century


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    This is a great idea for a book—the whole Mademoiselle college board thing and Sylvia Plath’s place in it was fascinating to me and it was so interesting to hear what the other guest editors had to say about the experience Plus I’d never given much thought to the smart literary career minded admittedly privileged college girls of the 1950s ie before the women’s movement and how difficult it must have been for them to realize that all of their aspirations were pretty much going to narrow down to housewifekids within a few years A lot of these women seem highly conflicted and it’s easy to see why I guess this sort of thing is likely covered in The Feminine Mystique so I should probably read that one of these days This book was also a fairly breezy read definitely entertaining particularly if you wanted to know what shade of lipstick Sylvia Plath wore and that sort of thing and it turns out that was in fact something I wanted to know Sylvia Plath and me We care about poetry and lipstick We’re complex like thatHowever Winder’s depiction of that “complexity” was also my biggest problem with this book In an author’s note she explains that most works about Plath have tended to focus on her writing the horror and her troubled marriagedepressionsuicide and ignored that fact that she was a really fun girl who liked fashion and whatnot Winder finds these portraits of Plath “reductive” and this book is her attempt to correct the record Fair enough but Winder really goes too far in the other direction and this book becomes equally reductive in my opinion There’s so much stuff in here about how Sylvia loves red lipstick and loves shoes and loves to be tan etc etc that if you didn’t already know it you wouldn’t really believe she had any hidden depths at all Plus all the chapters about how irresistible men found her were problematic given the context Here was a group of intelligent ambitious young women trying to break out of restrictive gender roles and Winder thinks it’s appropriate to emphasize Plath’s attractiveness to men as if it’s one of her defining qualities It just didn’t work for meThis book draws very heavily on published volumes of Plath’s letters and journals and ultimately it made me want to read those books and draw my own conclusions rather than simply accept the glossy narrow portrait offered here