You are here

Share Share Share Share Share Share Share

Fiction

Jamaica Kincaid

jamaica_kincaid_.jpg
Jamaica Kincaid.
Courtesy of Marianna Cook/University of North Dakota
Rights
Public Domain

Jamaica Kincaid.

Courtesy of Marianna Cook/University of North Dakota

Related content:

Yelena Akhtiorskaya

yelena_akhtiorskaya.jpg
Yelena Akhtiorskaya.
Courtesy of Sarah Shatz.
Rights
Other license (see note)

Yelena Akhtiorskaya.

Courtesy of Sarah Shatz.

Related content:

Frances Horwich

445px-frances_horwich_1955.jpg

Educator, administrator, professor, and writer, Frances Horwich (1908–2001).

Image courtesy of NBC via Wikimedia Commons.

Rights
Creative Commons (attribution non-commercial share alike)

Educator, administrator, professor, and writer, Frances Horwich (1908–2001).

Image courtesy of NBC via Wikimedia Commons.

Related content:

Selina Dolaro

selinadolaro.jpg
Opera singer and theater producer Selina Dolaro.
Rights
Public Domain

Opera singer and theater producer Selina Dolaro.

Related content:

Lore Segal

Lore Segal’s life, including her transformative experiences during WWII, became the basis for her award-winning novels and children’s books.

Death of writer Sarah Brandstein Smith, “Queen of the shundroman"

April 29, 1968
“Sarah B. Smith is the most beloved Jewish newspaperwoman, the first who ever served as a reporter on a Jewish paper, and the one who has triumphantly overcome the misgivings of editors who mistrusted the abilities of a mere woman writer.”

Sylvia Bernstein Seaman

Sylvia Bernstein Seaman fought for women’s suffrage as a teenager, then became an important voice for second wave feminism as the first person outside the medical profession to write about breast cancer.

Sarah Brandstein Smith, 1945

sarah_b_smith.jpg
Journalist and fiction author Sarah Brandstein Smith, photographed in June, 1945.
Courtesy of Gale Antokal
Rights
JWA use only on jwa.org
Contributor: Submitter
Benson, Stephen
Journalist and fiction author Sarah Brandstein Smith, photographed in June, 1945.
Courtesy of Gale Antokal

Related content:

"Tell Me a Mitzi," by Lore Segal

lore_segal_mitzi.jpg
Tell Me a Mitzi, by Lore Segal, originally published in 1970.
Rights
Creative Commons (attribution non-commercial share alike)

Tell Me a Mitzi, by Lore Segal, originally published in 1970.

Related content:

Book Club Meeting: "The Boston Girl"

Welcome to the JWA Book Club! We are excited to gather today to discuss Anita Diamant's new novel, The Boston Girl.

Pages

How to cite this page

Jewish Women's Archive. "Fiction." (Viewed on May 2, 2016) <http://jwa.org/topics/fiction>.

Donate

Help us elevate the voices of Jewish women.

donate now

Sign Up for JWA eNews

 

Discover Education Programs

Join our growing community of educators.

view programs