[Milton-L] Free Milton Lecture Series at New York Public Library

wmmoeck at aol.com wmmoeck at aol.com
Tue Feb 26 21:27:08 EST 2008


 
Celeste  Bartos Education  Center 
Humanities and Social Sciences Library 
Fifth Avenue &  42nd  Street 
Enter from Astor Hall 
“John Milton at 400: A Life Beyond Life” 
Wm Moeck, Assistant Professor of English,  Nassau Community  College (SUNY), 
and Exhibition Curator 
Friday, March 21 at 2:15 p.m.;  repeated Saturday, April 12 at noon,  and 
Tuesday, April 15 at 6:00  p.m. 
“The Father’s Word, the Daughters’ Freedom: Munkacsy’s ‘Blind  Milton 
Dictating Paradise Lost to his  Daughters’” 
William Shullenberger, Joseph Campbell Chair in the Humanities,  Sarah 
Lawrence  College,  Bronxville,  N.Y. 
Wednesday, March 26 at 4  p.m. 
“‘Written to Aftertimes’:  Milton and the Durability of  Verse” 
Gregory Machacek, Associate Professor of English,  Marist  College, 
Poughkeepsie,  N.Y. 
Saturday, April 5 at 2:15  p.m. 
“Milton in  Germany: From  the First Translations to Goethe's Faust” 
Elizabeth Powers, Independent Scholar and Chair,  Columbia  University 
Seminar on Eighteenth-century European Culture 
Tuesday, April 8 at 2:15  p.m. 
“Milton's Areopagitica and  the Idea of Freedom” 
Susanne Woods, Provost and Professor Emerita,  Wheaton  College, Norton, 
Mass., and  Distinguished Visiting Scholar,  University of  Miami 
Wednesday, April 9 at 6  p.m. 
“Sonnets 19 and 23: A Reading of Milton’s Blindness” 
Lynne Greenberg, Associate Professor of English,  Hunter  College, City 
University of  New York 
Tuesday, April 22 at 6  p.m. 
“Mailer’s Milton” 
Bill Goldstein, Founding Editor, New York Times Online Book Site, and  Book 
Critic, NBC’s Weekend Today in New  York 
Wednesday, April 23 at 6  p.m. 
“Milton the  Heretic” 
John Guillory, Professor of English,  New York  University 
Tuesday, April 29 at 6  p.m. 
“Milton’s ‘Great  Argument’” 
David Scott Kastan, Professor of English and Comparative  Literature, 
Columbia  University 
Wednesday, April 30 at 6  p.m. 
“Milton, Marriage, and Myth  in the Victorian Novel” 
Gregory M. Colon-Semenza, Associate Professor of English, University  of 
Connecticut,  Storrs 
Wednesday, May 7 at 2:15  p.m. 
Seating for these programs is available on a first-come,  first-served 
basis. 
For more information about these and other programs and classes, see  the 
Spring–Summer edition of Now, available in Astor Hall, or  visit 
www.nypl.org/southcourt/. 
Special Event from the  Cullman  Center 
South Court Auditorium 
Humanities and Social Sciences Library 
Enter from Astor Hall 
L’Allegro, Il Penseroso ed Il Moderato Turns 20: Mark Morris  in 
Conversation with Wendy Lesser 
Monday, May 5 at 7  p.m. 
For tickets, visit www.smarttix.com or call Smarttix at  212.868.4444.



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