A Mother’s Social Role in Lynda Barry’s “One Hundred Demons”

$19.95

Add to cart
Essay #: 055994
Total text length is 10,407 characters (approximately 7.2 pages).

Excerpts from the Paper

The beginning:
A Mother’s Social Role in Lynda Barry’s "One Hundred Demons"
Lynda K. Barry’s earliest works includes stories of her childhood and growing up as a working-class, mixed race Filipina in Seattle in the 1960s (de Jesus, 2004, p. 219). Similarly, One Hundred Demons is an exploration of events and memories that have profoundly affected the artist, and is specifically a window to Barry’s childhood and “...its manifold tragedies, large and small” (de Jesus, 2004, p. 220). Barry is presented as a lonely, sensitive, and nervous child with “emotional problems” who exhibits a very strong bond with her grandma, and is raised by a dark-haired beauty whom Barry describes as “unpredictable and quite violent”, her mother (de Jesus, 2004, p. 228). “Lynda...
The end:
.....ural family: a literature review. Family Journal, 15(2), 107-115.
De Jesus, M.L. (2004). Liminality and Mestiza consciousness in Lynda Barry’s One Hundred Demons. MELUS, 29(1), 219-252.
Salazar, L.P., Schludermann, S.M., Schludermann, E.H. & Huynh, C.L. (2000). Filipino adolescents’ parental socialization for academic achievement in the United States. Journal of Adolescent Research, 15(5), 564-586.
Schulze, P.A. (1995). Socialization goals and parental purview of authority among Filipino and Anglo mothers in the United States, unpublished Master’s thesis, University of Connecticut at Storrs.
Schulze, P.A. (2004). Filipino mothers’ beliefs about parenting: a question of independence. Contemporary Issues in Early Childhood, 5(3), 391-395.