Our Sources

Barber, Lynn. “Daphne's dilemma: Daphne du Maurier had affairs with women, but she despised lesbians. Being a writer was a way of being the man she wanted to be, as a new biography reveals.” Rev. of Daphne du Maurier, by Margaret Forster., 2011. Web. 5 Nov. 2015.

Berenstein, Rhona. “Adaptation, Censorship, and Audiences of Questionable Type: Lesbian Sightings in "Rebecca"(1940) and "The Uninvited" (1944).” Cinema Journal 37.3 (1998): 16-37. Web. 5 Nov. 2015.

"Daphne du Maurier Biography." Daphne du Maurier Biography. N.P. 1999. Web. 29 Oct. 2015.            <>

Du Maurier, Daphne. Rebecca. New York: HarperCollins, 2006. Print.

Gaitonde, Vishwas R. "A Tale of Three Houses: Menabilly, Milton Hall and Manderly." PragueRevue. N.P. 17 Oct. 2013. Web. 29 Oct. 2015 <>

Horner, Avril and Sue Zlosnik. ““Those Curious, Sloping Letters”: Reading the Writing of du Maurier’s Rebecca.” Bells: Barcelona English language and literature studies 7 (1996): 105-115. Web. 8 Nov. 2015.

Kelly, Richard. "Daphne du Maurier the Author of Rebecca by Dame Daphne du Maurier." Daphne Du Maurier the Author of Rebecca by Dame Daphne du Maurier. The Independent, 21 April 1989. Web. 29 Oct. 2015. <>

"Lady's Companion." Wikipedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc.4 Oct. 2015. Web.5 Nov.2015. 

“LGBT Rights in the United Kingdom.” Wikipedia. Wikimedia Foundation, Inc. 4
Nov. 2015. Web. 5 Nov. 2015.

Light, Alison. “’Returning to Manderley’:
Romance Fiction, Female Sexuality and Class.” Feminist Review 16 (1984): 7-25. Web. 8 Nov. 2015.

Wisker, Gina. "Dangerous Borders: Daphne Du Maurier's "Rebecca": Shaking The Foundations Of The Romance Of Privilege, Partying And Place." Journal Of Gender Studies 12.2 (2003): 83-97. Academic Search Premier. Web. 5 Nov. 2015.