The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 12.0688 Wednesday, 21 March 2001
Date: Tuesday, 20 Mar 2001 16:04:34 -0800
Subject: Latest EMLS Issue
Early Modern Literary Studies (http://purl.oclc.org/emls/emlshome.html)
is pleased to announce its January issue, a special issue on women's
writing. The table of contents is below. Additionally, in iEMLS's
continuing series of reviews of electronic resources for early modern
literary studies, Hardy Cook reviews Chadwyck-Healey's Editions and
Adaptations of Shakespeare database and John Jowett and Gabriel Egan
review Bell & Howell's Early English Books Online.
Table of Contents
Ann Bowyer's Commonplace Book (Bodleian Library Ashmole MS 51): Reading
and Writing Among the Middling Sort. Victoria Burke, University of
Translation as Image-Making: Elizabeth I's Translation of Boethius's
Consolation of Philosophy. Lysbeth Benkert, Northern State University.
The text and attribution of Thou who dost all my thoughts employ: a new
Moulsworth poem? Matthew Steggle, Sheffield Hallam University.
"But Worth pretends": Discovering Jonsonian Masque in Lady Mary Wroth's
Pamphilia to Amphilanthus. Anita M. Hagerman, Southwest Missouri State
An Apology for Knowledge: Gender and the Hermeneutics of Incarnation in
the Works of Aemilia Lanyer and Sor Juana Inis de la Cruz. B. R.
Siegfried, Brigham Young University.
The Wreck of Order in Early Modern Women's Drama. Irene Burgess,
Wheeling Jesuit University.
Outrage your face: Anti-Theatricality and Gender in Early Modern Closet
Drama by Women. Katherine O. Acheson, University of Waterloo.
Women Writers Online: An Evaluation and Annotated Bibliography of Web
Resources. Georgianna Ziegler, Folger Shakespeare Library.
Chawton House Library: Transforming the Literary Landscape. Michael
Wheeler, Chawton House Library.
The Perdita Project--A Winter's Report. Jill Seal, The Nottingham Trent
Alison Findlay, Stephanie Hodgson-Wright and Gweno Williams, Women
Dramatists 1550-1670: Plays in Performance. Lancaster University
Television, 1999. Lisa Hopkins, Sheffield Hallam University.
An Interview with Germaine Greer. Joan Fitzpatrick, University College
A note on Hamlet's illegitimacy identifying a source of the dram of eale
speech (Q2 1.4.17-38). Steve Sohmer, Center for Medieval and Renaissance
There is also the usual complement of reviews and theatre reviews.