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"All little girls are terrible": Maud as Anti-Villain in Catherynne M. Valente's The Girl Who Circumnavigated Fairyland in a Ship of Her Own Making

in: Campbell, Lori M., ed. A Quest of Her Own: Essays on the Female Hero in Modern Fantasy. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2014. p. 248-266.

"Anathema liked to read about herself": Preserving the Female Line in Good Omens

in: Prescott, Tara and Drucker, Aaron, eds. Feminism in the Worlds of Neil Gaiman: Essays on the Comics, Poetry, and Prose. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2012. p. 246-260.

"Don't Underestimate Her Ability to Talk, It's Her Superpower": Epistemic Negotiation and the Power of Community in Carrie Vaughn's Kitty Norville Series

in: Helford, Elyce R., ed. The Woman Fantastic in Contemporary American Media Culture. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2016. p. 119-131.

"Hot Chicks with Superpowers": the Contested Feminism of Joss Whedon

in: Wilcox, Rhonda V., et al, eds. Reading Joss Whedon edited. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University Press, 2014. p. 356-370.

"How Is That Not Rape-y?": Dean as Anti-Bella and Feminism without Women in Supernatural

in: George, Susan A. and Hansen, Regina M., eds. Supernatural, Humanity, and the Soul: On the Highway to Hell and Back. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014. p. 155-168.

"I Can Do Your Part If You Can Do Mine": Romana II as the Girl Doctor

in: Myles, L. M. and Barr, Liz, eds. Companion Piece: Women Celebrate the Humans, Aliens and Tin Dogs of Doctor Who. Des Moines, IA: Mad Norwegian Press, 2015. p. 106-112.

"I Try to Remember Who I am and Who I am Not": The Subjugation of Nature and Women in the Hunger Games

in: Thomas, Paul L., ed. Science Fiction and Speculative Fiction: Challenging Genres. Boston: Sense Publishers, 2013. p. 145-164.

"Look at the Flowers": Female Evolution in the Face of the Zombie Hordes of The Walking Dead

in: Brodman, Barbara and Doan, James E., eds. The Supernatural Revamped: From Timeworn Legends to Twenty-First Century Chic. Madison: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2016. p. 207-218.

"My Skin Has Turned to Porcelain, to Ivory, to Steel ": Feminist Fan Discourses, Game of Thrones, and the Problem of Sansa

in: Helford, Elyce R., ed. The Woman Fantastic in Contemporary American Media Culture. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2016. p. 39-60.

"Spawn of the Pit": Lavinia, Marceline, Medusa, and All Things Foul: H. P. Lovecraft's Liminal Women

in: Simmons, David, ed. New Critical Essays on H.P. Lovecraft. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2013. p. 31-54.

"There's nothing only about being a girl": Learning to "Play" the Doctor's Companion

in: Leitch, Gillian I. and Ginn, Sherry, eds. Who Travels with the Doctpr? Essays on the Companions of Doctor Who. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2016. p. 52-68.

"This huntress who delights in arrows": The Female Archer in Children's Fiction

in: Campbell, Lori M., ed. A Quest of Her Own: Essays on the Female Hero in Modern Fantasy. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2014. p. 150-171.

"This is me cargo": The Commodification and Hyperreality of Women in "Mudd's Women"

in: Farghaly, Nadine and Bacon, Simon, eds. To Boldly Go: Essays on Gender and Identity in the Star Trek Universe. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2017. p. 189-200.

"What's up, bitches?" Charlie Bradbury as Gothic Heroine

in: Edmundson, Melissa, ed. The Gothic Tradition in Supernatural. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2016. p. 115-126.

"Where Do I Fit In?": The Tale of Perpugilliam Brown

in: Myles, L. M. and Barr, Liz, eds. Companion Piece: Women Celebrate the Humans, Aliens and Tin Dogs of Doctor Who. Des Moines, IA: Mad Norwegian Press, 2015. p. 163-168.

"You, on the other hand ... ": Dual Identity and Superhero Storytelling in Dan Slott's She-Hulk

in: Dariwsju, Joseph J., ed. The Ages of The Incredible Hulk: Essays on the Green Goliath in Changing Times. Jefferson, NC: McFarland, 2015. p. 181-192.

'I'm Not in the Business: I am the Business': Women at Work in Hollywood Science Fiction

in: Armitt, Lucie, ed. Where No Man Has Gone Before. London, New York: Routledge, 1991. pp.139-164.

'Shambleau...and Others': the Role of the Female in the Fiction of C. L. Moore

in: Armitt, Lucie, ed. Where No Man Has Gone Before. London, New York: Routledge, 1991. pp.29-49.

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