Shakespeare Electronic Conference, Vol. 7, No. 0357.  Saturday, 11 May 1996.

From:           Joanne Woolway <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date:           Wednesday, 8 May 1996 23:13:34 +0100 (BST)
Subject:        Announcement: EMLS 2.1

Please cross-post

Dear Colleagues,

We are pleased to announce the next issue and the beginning of a new volume of
Early Modern Literary Studies. Our table of contents is below; as you'll see
this is an "all Shakespeare" issue which we hope will generate much comment
through our Readers' Forum. You'll also see that we have a new format, an
expanded electronic resources section, and many more reviews.

EMLS can be found at


and at our Oxford mirror site


The journal is also available via e-mail in an ASCII version. To subscribe,
please send a message to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Comments are always welcome; the editors can be contacted at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
or This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

Joanne Woolway
Associate Editor, EMLS

Early Modern Literary Studies 2.1 (April 1996): Contents


        *Critical Shakespeare.  Joanne Woolway, Oriel College, Oxford.


        *Personations: The Taming of the Shrew and the Limits of
         Theoretical Criticism.  Paul Yachnin, University of British

        *The Madness of Syracusan Antipholus.  Robert Viking O'Brien,
         California State University, Chico.

        *"The price of one fair word": Negotiating Names in Coriolanus.
         David Lucking, University of Lecce, Italy.

        *Certain Speculations on Hamlet, the Calendar, and Martin Luther.
         Steve Sohmer.


        *Blending Popular Culture and Religious Instruction: Herbert's
         Outlandish Proverbs.  Paul Moon, Auckland Institute of Technology,


        *Eric S. Mallin.  Inscribing the Time: Shakespeare and the End of
         Elizabethan England. Berkeley: U of California P, 1995.  Tony
         Dawson, University of British Columbia.

        *The Reign of Elizabeth I: Court and Culture in the Last Decade.
         Ed. John Guy. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1995.  Henry VIII in
         History, Historiography and Literature.  Ed. Uwe Baumann.  Bern:
         Peter Lang, 1992.  Steven Gunn, Merton College, Oxford.

        *Renaissance Culture in Context: Theory and Practice.  Eds. Jean R.
         Brink and William F. Gentrup.  Aldershot:  Scholar P; Brookfield,
         Vt:  Ashgate Publishing Company, 1993.  A.W. Johnson, Abo Akademi
         University, Finland.

        *John Donne.  Pseudo-Martyr.  Ed.  Anthony Raspa.  Montreal:
         McGill-Queen's UP, 1993.  Dennis Flynn.  John Donne and the
         Ancient Catholic Nobility.  Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1995.
         Elizabeth Hodgson, University of British Columbia.

        *William M. Hamlin. The Image of America in Montaigne, Spenser, and
         Shakespeare: Renaissance Ethnography and Literary Reflection.  New
         York: St.  Martin's P, 1995.  Donna C. Woodford, Washington
         University at St Louis.

        *Michael Murrin. History and Warfare in Renaissance Epic.  Chicago:
         U of Chicago P, 1995. James Loxley, University of Leeds.

        *Richard Strier. Resistant Structures:  Particularity, Radicalism,
         and Renaissance Texts. Berkeley: U of California P, 1995.  Mark
         Robson, University of Leeds.

        *Jonathan Sawday.  The Body Emblazoned: Dissection and the Human
         Body in Renaissance Culture.  London: Routledge, 1995.  Mary Bly,
         Washington University at St Louis.

        *English Verse Drama: The Full-Text Database.  Cambridge:
         Chadwyck-Healey, 1995.  David L. Gants, University of Virginia.

        *"That nobility and sweet discourse": Review of the SHAKSPER
         Listserv Discussion Group.  Sean Lawrence, University of British

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