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Home :: Archive :: 2008 :: March ::
EMLS 13.3 Now Available
The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 19.0155  Monday, 10 March 2008

From:		Sean Lawrence <
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Date:		Saturday, 08 Mar 2008 14:35:23 -0800
Subject:	EMLS 13.3 Now Available

EMLS is pleased to announce its new issue.

As usual, it is available for download free and without subscription at 
the following web address: http://purl.org/emls

The table of contents follows.

Sincerely,
Sean Lawrence.

Early Modern Literary Studies 13.3 (January, 2008)

Articles:

The Queen's Voice: Elizabeth I's Christian Prayers and Meditations. [1] 
Jennifer Clement, Vanderbilt University.

The Merchant Formerly Known as Jew: Redefining the Rhetoric of 
Merchantry in Shakespeare's Merchant of Venice. [2] Jennifer Rich, 
Hofstra University.

The Theatricality of Transformation: cross-dressing, sexual misdemeanour 
and gender/sexuality spectra on the Elizabethan stage, Bridewell 
Hospital Court Records, and the Repertories of the Court of the 
Aldermen, 1574-1607. [3] Sara Gorman, Magdalen College, Oxford.

Commodity Fetishism in Richard Brome's A Mad Couple Well Matched and its 
Sources. [4] Bradley D. Ryner, Arizona State University.


Professional Note:

An electronic edition of the Calendar of State Papers (Domestic Series) 
of The Reign of Elizabeth, 1581-1590, 1591-1594, 1601-1603, with Addenda 
1547-1565. [5] Albert Rolls, Touro College.


Review essay:

Approaching Shakespeare's Late Style. [6] Brian Vickers.


Reviews:

Russ McDonald, ed. Shakespeare: An Anthology of Criticism and Theory 
1945-2000. Malden, MA, and Oxford: Blackwell, 2004. [7] J. Gavin Paul, 
University of British Columbia.

David Armitage, ed. British Political Thought in History, Literature and 
Theory, 1500-1800. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge UP, 2006. [8] 
Charles W. A. Prior, Queen's University.

Oliver Arnold. The Third Citizen: Shakespeare's Theater and the Early 
Modern House of Commons. Baltimore: The John Hopkins UP, 2007. [9] 
Alison Searle, University of Sydney.

Michael Schoenfeldt, ed. A Companion to Shakespeare's Sonnets. Malden, 
MA: Blackwell, 2007. [10] Tom Rooney, Central European University. 
Philip Butterworth. Magic on the Early English Stage. Cambridge: 
Cambridge UP, 2005. [11] Andrew D. McCarthy, Washington State University.

John Hale. Milton's Cambridge Latin: Performing the Genres 1625-1632. 
Tempe, AZ: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2005. 
[12] Angelica Duran, Purdue University.

The Accession of James I: Historical and Cultural Consequences. Eds. 
Glenn Burgess, Rowland Wymer, and Jason Lawrence. Houndmills: Palgrave, 
2006. [13] Christopher Ivic SUNY, Potsdam.

Dennis Kezar, ed. Solon and Thespis: Law and Theater in the English 
Renaissance. South Bend: U of Notre Dame P, 2007; Subha Mukherji, Law 
and Representation in Early Modern Drama. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2006; 
Brian Lockey, Law and Empire in English Renaissance Literature. 
Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2006. [14] Todd Butler, Washington State 
University.

Fiona McNeill. Poor Women in Shakespeare. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2007. 
[15] Tom Rutter, Sheffield Hallam University.

Susannah Brietz Monta. Martyrdom and Literature in Early Modern England. 
Cambridge and New York: Cambridge UP, 2005. [16] Jonathan Wright.

Claire Preston. Thomas Browne and the Writing of Early Modern Science. 
Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2005. [17] Adam H. Kitzes, University of North 
Dakota.

Alison V. Scott. Selfish Gifts: The Politics of Exchange and English 
Courtly Literature, 1580-1628. Madison: Fairleigh Dickinson UP, 2006. 
[18] James M. Palmer, Prairie View A&M University.


Theatre Reviews:

Cambridge, Autumn 2007. [19] Michael Grosvenor Myer.King Leir, The 
Famous Victories of Henry V and Friar Bacon and Friar Bungay, staged for 
the conference "Shakespeare and the Queen's Men" at McMaster University, 
24-29 October, 2006. [20] Pamela King, University of Bristol.

Henry IV Parts I and II, by the Royal Shakespeare Company at the 
Courtyard Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon, 17 July 2007-14 March 2008. 
[21] Bill Gelber.

Henry V, by the Royal Shakespeare Company at the Courtyard Theatre in 
Stratford-upon-Avon, 25 October 2007-14 March 2008. [22] Bill Gelber.

The Wars of the Roses, based on an adaptation by John Barton of Henry 
VI, Parts One, Two and Three and Richard III, by William Shakespeare. 
Alabama Shakespeare Festival. Montgomery, Alabama. Spring 2007. [23] 
Joanne E. Gates, Jacksonville State University.

The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare. Guthrie Theatre, 
Minneapolis, Minnesota. 10 March- 6 May, 2007. [24] Bruce E. Brandt, 
South Dakota State University.


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