[Milton-L] Spring issue of Eighteenth Century Fiction Now available on Project MUSE

UTP Journals thawkic551 at rogers.com
Mon Apr 4 13:50:10 EDT 2016


Now available on Project MUSE


 

Eighteenth Century Fiction - Volume: 28, Number: 3 (Spring 2016) 

 <http://bit.ly/ecf283pm> http://bit.ly/ecf283pm

 

Dark Humour and Moral Sense Theory: Or, How Swift Learned to Stop Worrying
and Love Evil

Shane Herron

 

“Set the winter at defiance”: Emily Montague’s Weather Reports and Political
Sensibility

Morgan Vanek

 

The Sentimental Virtuoso: Collecting Feeling in Henry Mackenzie’s The Man of
Feeling

Barbara M. Benedict

 

“The Greatest Appearance of Truth”: Telling Tales with Thomas Holcroft

Eliza O’Brien

 

Ann Radcliffe’s Scientific Romance

Adam Miller

 

>From the Typewriter to the Internet: Editing Smollett for the Twenty-First
Century

Frank Felsenstein

 

REVIEWS/CRITIQUES

Review essay: Social Reform in Gothic Writing: Fantastic Forms of Change,
1764–1834 by Ellen Malenas Ledoux; Gothic Subjects: The Transformation of
Individualism in American Fiction, 1790–1861 by Siân Silyn Roberts; and
Episodic Poetics: Politics and Literary Form after the Constitution by
Matthew Garret

Agnieszka Soltysik Monnet

 

Review essay: Nikolaï Karamzin en France: L’image de la France dans les
“Lettres d’un voyageur russe,” éd. Rodolphe Baudin; and The First Epoch: the
Eighteenth Century and the Russian Cultural Imagination by Luba Golburt

Valeria Sobol

 

She Stoops to Conquer by Oliver Goldsmith, Directed by Martha Henry,
Stratford Festival, Stratford, 16 May–10 October 2015

Julia Fawcett

 

Mr Foote’s Other Leg by Ian Kelly, Directed by Richard Eyre, Royal Theatre
Haymarket, London, 4 November 2015–23 January 2016

Heather Ladd

 

What Jane Saw’s Recreation of the Boydell Shakespeare Gallery in 1796,
http://www.whatjanesaw.org/

Fiona Ritchie

 

Feeling Beauty: The Neuroscience of Aesthetic Experience by G. Gabrielle
Starr

Natalie Phillips and Kristina Persenaire

 

Literature and Encyclopedism in Enlightenment Britain: The Pursuit of
Complete Knowledge by Seth Rudy

Jack Lynch

 

Romanticism and the Museum by Emma Peacocke

Eric Gidal

 

Narrative Responses to the Trauma of the French Revolution by Katherine
Astbury

Mette Harder

 

Fiction and the Philosophy of Happiness: Ethical Inquiries in the Age of
Enlightenment by Brian Michael Norton

Ann Van Sant

 

Sympathy, Sensibility and the Literature of Feeling in the Eighteenth
Century by Ildiko Csengei

Ann Van Sant

 

Les Aventures de Sophie: La philosophie dans le roman au xviiie siècle par
Colas Duflo

Christophe Martin

 

Epic into Novel: Henry Fielding, Scriblerian Satire, and the Consumption of
Classical Literature by Henry Power

Claude Rawson

 

Passion and Language in Eighteenth-Century Literature: The Aesthetic Sublime
in the Work of Eliza Haywood, Aaron Hill, and Martha Fowke by Earla Wilputte

David Oakleaf

 

Sade et les Femmes: Ailleurs et Autrement, éd. Anne Coudreuse et Stéphanie
Genand

Armelle St-Martin

 

Les « Lettres persanes » de Montesquieu, dir. Christophe Martin

Carole Dornier

 

Casanova: La mémoire du désir by Cyril Francès

Sabrina Ferri

 

Eugénie et Mathilde, ou Mémoires de la famille du Comte de Revel par Mme de
Souza, éd Kirsty Carpenter

Laurence Vanoflen

 

In Quest of the Self: Masquerade and Travel in the Eighteenth-Century Novel:
Fielding, Smollett, Sterne by Jakub Lipski

Richard J. Jones

 

---------------------------------------------------

Eighteenth Century Fiction publishes articles in both English and French on
all aspects of imaginative prose in the period 1700–1800, but will also
examine papers on late 17th-century or early 19th-century fiction,
particularly when the works are discussed in connection with the eighteenth
century.  <http://www.utpjournals.com/ecf> www.utpjournals.com/ecf

 

Eighteenth Century Fiction is available online at:

Project MUSE -  <http://bit.ly/ecf_pm> http://bit.ly/ecf_pm

ECF Online -  <http://bit.ly/ecf_online> http://bit.ly/ecf_online

 

Submissions to Eighteenth Century Fiction

The editors invite contributions on all aspects of imaginative prose in the
period 1700-1800, but are also happy to consider papers on late
seventeenth-century or early nineteenth-century fiction. The languages of
publication are English and French. Articles about the fiction of other
languages are welcomed and comparative studies are particularly encouraged.
The suggested length for manuscripts is 6,000-8,000 words, but longer and
shorter articles have been published in the journal.

 

The Chicago Manual of Style is used for most points in ECF. Articles
submitted should be double-spaced, including quotations. Email submissions
are encouraged  <mailto:%20ecf at mcmaster.ca> ecf at mcmaster.ca. As ECF
evaluates manuscripts anonymously, the author's name ought not to appear on
the article itself.

 

Posted by T Hawkins, UTP Journals

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