The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 16.0203  Tuesday, 2 February 2005

From:           Sean Lawrence <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date:           Monday, 31 Jan 2005 20:10:33 -0400
Subject:        EMLS: January 2005

To whom it may concern,

Early Modern Literary Studies is pleased to announce the publication of
its January issue.  The table of contents appears below, and the journal
can be accessed free online at

Yours sincerely,
Sean Lawrence
Assistant Editor

Early Modern Literary Studies 10.3 (January, 2005)


Imperial Anxiety in Thomas Hughes's The Misfortunes of Arthur. [1]
Derrick Spradlin, Auburn University.
(M)others and selves: Identity formation and/in relationship in early
modern women's self-writings. [2] Ulrike Tancke, Trier University.

Book Reviews:

Christopher Highley and John N. King eds. John Foxe and his World.
Aldershot: Ashgate, 2002. [3]  Allyna Ward, University of Newcastle.
Martin White. Renaissance Drama in Action: an introduction to aspects of
theatre practice and performance. London: Routledge, 1998. [4] Ben Spiller.
Russell West. Spatial Representations and the Jacobean Stage: From
Shakespeare to Webster. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002. [5] Peter Sillitoe,
University of Sheffield.
English Short Title Catalogue, 1473-1800. CD-ROM. 3rd ed. 2003. [6] E.
Thomson Shields, Jr., East Carolina University.
Richard Dutton, Alison Findlay and Richard Wilson, eds. Region, Religion
and Patronage: Lancastrian Shakespeare. Manchester: Manchester UP, 2003.
[7] Julie Sanders, University of Nottingham.
Charles R. Forker, ed. Richard II, 1780-1920. London: Athlone, 1998. [8]
Timothy Rosendale, Southern Methodist University.
Darryll Grantley. English Dramatic Interludes, 1300-1580: A Reference
Guide. [9] Cambridge and New York: Cambridge UP, 2004. Scott Oldenburg,
SUNY Buffalo.
Derek B. Alwes. Sons and Authors in Elizabethan England. Newark: U of
Delaware P, 2004. [10] Steve Mentz, St. John's University.
Andrew Carpenter, ed. Verse in English from Tudor and Stuart Ireland.
Cork: Cork UP, 2003. [11] Felicity Henderson, Cambridge University.
Gerald Curzon. Wotton and His Worlds: Spying, Science, and Venetian
Intrigues. [12] Matthew Steggle, Sheffield Hallam University.
Swiss, Margo and David A. Kent, Editors. Speaking Grief in English
Literary Culture: Shakespeare to Milton. Pittsburgh: Duquesne University
Press, 2002. [13] Philip Edward Phillips, Middle Tennessee State University.

Theatre Reviews:

Cambridge Shakespeare, Autumn 2004. [14] Michael Grosvenor Myer.
Review of Shakespeare4Kidz, The Tempest. [15] Thomas Larque, University
of Kent.

Readers' Forum:

Book Review Ethics: A Transversal Perspective Inspired by the Case of
Rebecca Nesvet. [16] Bryan Reynolds, University of California.
Response to Bryan Reynolds's "Book Review Ethics". [17] Rebecca Nesvet,
University of Gloucestershire.
The Dangers of the New Scarlet S. [18] Amy E. Cook, University of
California, San Diego.
Becoming Editorial: The Transversal Act of Editing Early Modern English
Theatrical Literature. [19] Janna Segal, University of California, Irvine.
When Symptoms Become Causes. [20] Anthony Kubiak, University of
California, Irvine.

Responses to articles, reviews, and notes appearing in this issue that
are intended for the Readers' Forum may be sent to the Editor at
This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

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