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By Susan Hawthorne

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Joan of Arc is a heroine for many lesbians. She is reminiscent of the ancient amazons, the woman warrior on horseback, fighting for a just cause. Robin Morgan writes: “It seems, you see, there was a woman / named Haivette, / with whom Joan lived, loved, slept, / and fought in battle,/ Robin Morgan. ND. Monster. p. 71. This pirate edition was published by a group of lesbians in Melbourne. 12 Chloe and Olivia. These women appear in Virginia Woolf’s A Room of One’s Own (1929). Perhaps they have been imprisoned because they were so up front about their sexuality.

See John Fisher. 1986, The Companion to Roses, p. 165. 37 Rose Garden those who have no memory struggle to find it those who have lost must invent we search our histories in unlikely places in fields along grassy verges of streams by the sea’s edge in gardens our fingers burrow seeking the unnamed the unmentionable fingers plough furrows in moist soil dig scrape tend water and watch love grow you stand in the garden wearing riding boots and jodhpurs planning the season’s activities shall we plant roses or delphiniums poppies or ranunculus peony or cyclamen shall we mix roses and lavender1 gather violets2 at the edge of the bed at the edge of a dream or shall we go native you dream of swathes of colour rising out of the green I crush the petals of roses inhaling the perfume together we bite into Turkish delight flavoured with rosewater3 some bend to fill their noses with the scent of roses and Gertrude Stein chants her endless refrain others recite their cycle of prayers to the Virgin as they finger petals and hips4 the women of the Ladies’ Auxiliary gather for afternoon tea and gossip sharing tips on how to make their gardens grow their hands are constantly busy knitting knotting 38 5 Dorothy Perkins and Mrs Van Rossem are the names of two roses listed in the Index of Vita Sackville-West.

Suniti Namjoshi, in her 1980 poem writes, “I give her the rose with unfurled petals/ she smiles / and crosses her legs. / I give her the shell with the swollen lip. / She laughs. I bite / and nuzzle her breasts. ” This poem and accompanying photographs of roses and other flowers are contained in Lariane Fonseca. 1992. If Passion Were a Flower… 8 ring-a-ring o’ roses. This children’s rhyme is thought to have arisen in London during the Great Plague of 1665. The roses are the circular red spots, or buboes, characteristic of the plague.

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