Madeleine de Scudéry on love and the emergence of the "private sphere"

History of Political Thought 30 (2):272-85 (2009)
Abstract
Madeleine de Scudery played a previously unrecognized part in the development of modern ideas of married friendship, and the eighteenth-century version of the distinction between the public and private spheres, through the influence of her novels on the political views of Jean-Jacques Rousseau. Her development of the notions of tender friendship and tender love between the sexes helped change the way in which married love was conceptualized. She transformed the chivalric idea that women rule men through love, by making it compatible with marriage, and her ideas concerning the appropriate relationship between husband and wife were adapted by Rousseau, without acknowledgement, in his account of the relationship between Emile and Sophie
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John Conley (forthcoming). Madeleine de Scudéry. Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy.
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