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What does TYW stand for?

TYW stands for The Yellow Wallpaper (Charlotte Perkins Gilman story)

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Samples in periodicals archive:

This season, Marios Schwab was inspired by The Yellow Wallpaper, the 1892 novel by Charlotte Perkins Gilman about a woman driven mad by confinement in a yellow room after the birth of her child, to "look inside the body's silhouette, rather than the body itself" (no, me neither), while Gareth Pugh feels autumn is all about "Dorothy going back to Oz and killing all the monkeys".
Student work involving textual analysis of novels and short stories will illustrate their close readings of contemporary works in literature such as Push (1997), a novel by African American performance artist Sapphire, and of older works such as Charlotte Perkins Gilman's The Yellow Wallpaper (1892) and Virginia Woolf's To the Lighthouse (1927).
I sat with Kim Wright, the teacher who had brought me to campus, and after she and a few of her students described to me the international women's literature class she was teaching, I asked for a copy of her reading list: The Yellow Wallpaper, by Charlotte Perkins Gilman; Lucy, by Jamaica Kincaid; Our Nig; or, Sketches from the Life of a Free Black, by Harriet Wilson; Top Girls, by Caryl Churchill; The Passion, by Jeanette Winterson; Ourika, by Claire De Duras; and Bound Feet & Western Dress, a memoir by Pang-Mei Natasha Chang.
The fall program at the Boston Conservatory consisted of four works: the premiere of Light and Bone, a duet amplified by projected slides and film for Josa-Jones and longtime company member Tonya Lockyer; the Boston premieres of a shortened version of The Yellow Wallpaper, based on the novella of the same name by Charlotte Perkins Gilman, and Tongue, which featured recitations of poetry by William Shakespeare and John Donne; and Ofrenda ("Offering") a stunning solo danced by the choreographer.
For example, looking at Gilman's The Yellow Wallpaper in terms of agoraphobia diminishes the significance of the main thesis, and focusing on mesmerism and commerce in Hawthorne's novels forces into the background Hawthorne's other concerns.
The Yellow Wallpaper by Charlotte Perkins Gilman, 1891 Diagnosed with 'nervous depression', the narrator is prescribed a terrible rest cure.
I sat with Kim Wright, the teacher who had brought me to campus, and after she and a few of her students described to me the international women's literature class she was teaching, I asked for a copy of her reading list: The Yellow Wallpaper, by Charlotte Perkins Gilman; Lucy, by Jamaica Kincaid; Our Nig; or, Sketches from the Life of a Free Black, by Harriet Wilson; Top Girls, by Caryl Churchill; The Passion, by Jeanette Winterson; Ourika, by Claire De Duras; and Bound Feet & Western Dress, a memoir by Pang-Mei Natasha Chang.