[Milton-L] Early Modern Literary Studies, Special Issue 19
Sean and Karine Lawrence
seanlawrence at writeme.com
Fri Jan 15 18:50:52 EST 2010
To whom it may concern:
A special issue of EMLS has been posted. As usual, it is available for download free and without subscription at the following web address: http://purl.org/emls
The table of contents follows.
Early Modern Literary Studies
Special Issue 19 (2009)
Edited by David McInnis and Brett D. Hirsch
Embodying Shakespeare: Introduction. David McInnis (University of Melbourne) and Brett D. Hirsch (University of Victoria).
How Should One Read a Shakespeare Sonnet? Bruce R. Smith (University of Southern California).
Tragicomic Transformations: Passion, Politics, and the 'Art to Turn' in Fletcher's The Island Princess. Jean E. Feerick (Brown University).
Counterfeit Professions: Jewish Daughters and the Drama of Failed Conversion in Marlowe's The Jew of Malta and Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice. Brett D. Hirsch (University of Victoria).
Perceiving Shakespeare: A Study of Sight, Sound, and Stage. Jennifer Rae McDermott (University of Toronto).
Horticulture of the Head: The Vegetable Life of Hair in Early Modern English Thought. Edward J. Geisweidt (University of Alabama).
Mind-Travelling, Ideal Presence and the Imagination in Early Modern England. David McInnis (University of Melbourne).
'O die a rare example': Beheading the Body on the Jacobean Stage. Fiona Martin (University of Waikato).
'A nature but infected': Plague and Embodied Transformation in Timon of Athens. Darryl Chalk (University of Southern Queensland).
'Enamoured of thy parts:' Dismemberment and Domesticity in Romeo and Juliet. Ariane M. Balizet (Texas Christian University).
Antony's Body. Joyce Green MacDonald (University of Kentucky).
Hamlet, the Pirate's Son. Mary Floyd-Wilson (The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill).
Is There Life After Sex?: Macbeth and Post-Sexuality. Helen Ostovich (McMaster University).
Differing Returns: On History, Bodies and Early Modern Lives. Laurie Johnson (University of Southern Queensland).
Amanda Bailey. Flaunting: Style and the Subversive Male Body in Renaissance England. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 2007. Jason Freddi (University of Melbourne).
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