Exposing "the voice that speaks" (in poetry or in fiction) and giving this voice-persona many guises are trademarks of Atwood's poetic writing. From The Circle Game to The Door, Atwood plays with a range of images representing the poetic voice, giving the reader representations of an incarnated voice with unflattering "physical" characteristics. The present volume argues that these poetical representations are connected with the persona's struggle in voicing her identity. Furthermore, while many critics highlight an interplay of voices in Atwood's writing, Professor Evain stipulates that, beyond the vocal plurality, the reader distinctly hears the voice of a persona-soloist who sings out her particular truth. Lastly, this study questions the connections between Atwood's poetic voices and representations, her works of poetry and fiction and, finally, her "autobiographics" and epitext.