From Celtic Goddesses and the fairies of folklore, the literary character of Morgan le Fay has been most commonly perceived as a witch and a villainess.
The nineteenth-century period of inspiration and transformations, primes with eloquent transculturation and hybridization of the Gothic in Latin America.
At the opening of the eighteenth-century, there is a weakening of conviction of the importance of man’s personal relation to God the Father.
Returning to haunt and demand recognition, African American Gothic is more concerned with the problem of monolithic, rigid cultural repression itself.
In M.R. James’ ghost stories, the most irrational and fearful aspects of archaic demonology still haunting the modern world are revealed.
Discovering the subversive streak that undercuts established horror archetypes and gothic terror, looking closely at both aesthetics to draw comparisons.