[Milton-L] Winter issue of Eighteenth Century Fiction now available on Project MUSE

UTP Journals thawkic551 at rogers.com
Wed Jan 6 11:32:28 EST 2016


Now available on Project MUSE


 

Eighteenth Century Fiction - Volume 28, Number 2, Winter 2015-16

 <http://bit.ly/ecf282pm> http://bit.ly/ecf282pm

 

Almost Certain: The Problem of Knowledge in Aphra Behn’s The History of the
Nun

Rashmi Sahni

 

Robinson Crusoe and the Apparitional Eighteenth-Century Novel

Daniel J. Johnson

 

Everything is Lost in Amoranda’s Garden: Epistemology and Legitimacy in Mary
Davys’s The Reform’d Coquet

Andrew Dicus

 

The Life and Literary Fictions of May Drummond, Quaker Female Preacher

Matthew Reilly

 

“Alas, poor YORICK!”: Sterne’s Iconography of Mourning

Helen Williams

 

Fugitive Pieces: Language, Embodiment, and the Case of Caleb Williams

Daniel DeWispelare

 

REVIEWS/CRITIQUES

Denis Diderot’s “Rameau’s Nephew”: A Multi-Media Edition ed. by M. Hobson
(review) Tili Boon Cuillé

 

Eighteenth-Century Poetry and the Rise of the Novel Reconsidered ed. by Kate
Parker and Courtney Weiss Smith (review) Ingrid Horrocks

 

Inspiration in the Age of Enlightenment by Sarah Eron (review) Kathryn Ready

 

Utopian Geographies and the Early English Novel by Jason H. Pearl (review)
Juliet Shields

 

Interpreting Sexual Violence, 1600–1800 ed. Anne Greenfield (review) Carolyn
D. Williams

 

Transformations, Ideology, and the Real in Defoe’s “Robinson Crusoe” and
Other Narratives: Finding “The Thing Itself” by Maximillian E. Novak
(review) Brian Cowan

 

Written Maternal Authority and Eighteenth-Century Education in Britain:
Educating by the Book by Rebecca Davies (review) Mark K. Fulk

 

La Lettre et la mère: Roman familial et écriture de la passion chez Suzanne
Necker et Germaine de Staël by Catherine Dubeau (review)Sonja Boon

 

Lenglet-Dufresnoy: Écrits inédits sur le roman éd by Jan Herman et Jacques
Cormier (review)Claudine Poulouin

 

Gothic Fiction and the Invention of Terrorism: The Politics and Aesthetics
of Fear in the Age of the Reign of Terror by Joseph Crawford (review) Joel
T. Terranova

 

Representing the National Landscape in Irish Romanticism by Julia M. Wright
(review)Christina Morin

 

La Destruction des genres: Jane Austen et Madame d’Epinay by Jérémie Grangé
(review) Guyonne Leduc

 

Diversité des Lumières dans la pensée grecque: Idées et innovation
(xviiie–xixe siècles) by Roxane D. Argyropoulos (review) Henri Tonnet

 

Matiéres incandescentes: Problématiques matérialistes des Lumières
françaises by Pierre Berthiaume (review) Colas Duflo

 

Le Nègre Comme Il y a peu de Blancs by Joseph Lavallée (review) Kristiina
Taivalkoski-Shilov

 

Rousseau, le Chemin de Ronde by Jean-François Perrin (review) Christopher
Kelly 

 

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

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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