[Milton-L] Winter issue of Eighteenth Century Fiction now available online

UTP Journals thawkic551 at rogers.com
Mon Dec 19 11:44:03 EST 2016


Now available online


 

Eighteenth-Century Fiction - Volume: 29, Number: 2 (Winter 2016–17) 

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292> http://bit.ly/ecf292

 

ARTICLES

Mediation, Authorship, and Samuel Richardson: An Introduction

Louise Curran and Sören Hammerschmidt

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292a> http://bit.ly/ecf292a

 

TEXTS

Rewriting Clarissa: Alternative Endings by Lady Echlin, Lady Bradshaigh, and
Samuel Richardson

Peter Sabor

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292b> http://bit.ly/ecf292b

 

Sexual Remembrance in Clarissa

Kathleen Lubey

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292c> http://bit.ly/ecf292c

 

Pamela, Part ii: Richardson’s Trial by Theatre

Bethany Wong

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292d> http://bit.ly/ecf292d

 

NETWORKS

Catherine Talbot Translates Samuel Richardson: Bridging Social Networks and
Media Cultures in the Mid-Eighteenth Century

Betty A. Schellenberg

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292e> http://bit.ly/ecf292e

 

Richardson, Celebrity, and Editorial Mediation in Anna Meades’s Sir William
Harrington

Teri Doerksen

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292f> http://bit.ly/ecf292f

 

Popular Fiction after Richardson

Bonnie Latimer

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292g> http://bit.ly/ecf292g

 

AFTERLIVES

Editing Richardson by Tug-of-War: Anna Letitia Barbauld and Richard Phillips
in 1804

William McCarthy

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292h> http://bit.ly/ecf292h

 

Print, Proximity, and the Marketing of Richard Phillips: Mediating
Richardson

Sören Hammerschmidt

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292i> http://bit.ly/ecf292i

 

Afterword

Thomas Keymer

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292j> http://bit.ly/ecf292j

 

REVIEWS/CRITIQUES

What Is Fiction For? Literary Humanism Restored by Bernard Harrison

Sarah Vandegrift Eldridge

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292k> http://bit.ly/ecf292k

 

The Afterlives of Eighteenth-Century Fiction, ed. Daniel Cook and Nicholas
Seager

Jacob Sider Jost

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292l> http://bit.ly/ecf292l

 

The Rise of the Novel: A Reader’s Guide to Essential Criticism, by Nicholas
Seager

George Boulukos

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292m> http://bit.ly/ecf292m

 

Against Self-Reliance: The Arts of Dependence in the Early United States, by
William Huntting Howell

Katie Simon

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292n> http://bit.ly/ecf292n

 

L’Opéra mental: Formes et enjeux de l’écriture du spectacle chez
Jean-Jacques Rousseau, par Amélie Tissoires

Claude Dauphin

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292o> http://bit.ly/ecf292o

 

The Masqueraders, or Fatal Curiosity and The Surprize, or Constancy
Rewarded, by Eliza Haywood, ed. Tiffany Potter

Earla Wilputte

 <http://bit.ly/ecf292p> http://bit.ly/ecf292p

 

 

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

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://bit.ly/ECFonline

 

Eighteenth Century Fiction is available online at:

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

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

 

 

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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