Here are the links to all the blogs about my basic theory, so you can follow my train of reasoning easily – well, as easily as possible!

With Hands Open : Introductory post about the blog’s name and how I became interested in Lewis and gender.

Why the Eldila? : Focuses on why Lewis may have chosen to address gender on various planets, and use the eldila as signifying the “true meaning of gender.”

Similarity Before Difference: Since Lewis wrote about similarities first, maybe we should look at them first . . .

Different and Integral: Rhythm and Melody: First contrast between masculinity and femininity

Different and Untranslatable: Quantitative and Accentual Metre: Second contrast between masculinity and femininity

Something Like a Spear and Hands Open: The crux of the matter: Posture as a metaphor for gender

The Arch Metaphor: Role does not signify worth; justice rather than equality

Something Like a Spear?: Masculinity revisited

Masculinity Revisited Again: So, it really was a spear . . .

The Ransom Trilogy and Maturity: Why I call it the Ransom Trilogy, albeit reluctantly.

A Second Danaë: why I think Lewis may have planted the seeds of masculinity and femininity in Ransom on the ship.

Preface to Paradise Lost: I’m just beginning to understand how much Milton impacted Lewis as he wrote the last two books of the trilogy . . .

Musings on the Trilogy Theme: I think the main theme has to do with growth in a given direction, and gender is a part of that rather than the whole.

Metaphors and Meaning: Weirdly titled essay may explain why Lewis turned to fiction.

Femininity + Masculinity = Fertility: Lewis echoes Milton by having femininity surround masculinity. The result, obviously, is fertility. It  may sound weird at first, but, I swear, it’s in the text.

Lewis vs. Milton: Rule and Submission Before the Fall: Milton pictures rule and subjection as part of the created order, Lewis seems to disagree.

All Good Masters Are Servants: A look at submission as human rather than feminine.

A Quick Summary: Well, that seems pretty clear.

Gender in the Wardrobe: An overview of gender in The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe.

Peter and Edmund: How I see Peter and Edmund as representatives of masculinity.