The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 14.1069  Wednesday, 4 June 2003

From:           Sean Lawrence <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date:           Tuesday, 03 Jun 2003 10:57:09 -0300
Subject:        Latest Issue of EMLS

Early Modern Literary Studies is delighted to announce the launch of its
May issue, which is, as usual, available free online at
http://www.shu.ac.uk/emls/09-1/09-1toc.htm The table of contents is


Romancing Multiplicity: Female Subjectivity and the Body Divisible in
Margaret Cavendish's Blazing World. [1] Geraldine Wagner, College of the
Holy Cross.

Elizabeth Cary's Mariam and the Critique of Pure Reason. [2] William M.
Hamlin, Washington State University.

Propaganda or a Record of Events? Richard Mulcaster's The Passage Of Our
Most Drad Soveraigne Lady Quene Elyzabeth Through The Citie Of London
Westminster The Daye Before Her Coronacion. [3] William Leahy, Brunel

Religion, Politics, Revenge: The Dead in Renaissance Drama. [4] Thomas
Rist, University of Aberdeen.

"The Legend of the Bischop of St. Androis Lyfe" and the Survival of
Scottish Poetry. [5] David J. Parkinson, University of Saskatchewan.

How to Read an Early Modern Map: Between the Particular and the General,
the Material and the Abstract, Words and Mathematics. [6] Jess Edwards,
London Metropolitan University.

"Thy temperance invincible": Humanism in Book II of The Faerie Queene
and Paradise Regained. [7] Sung-Kyun Yim, Sookmyung Women's University.


Nicholas Canny. Making Ireland British, 1580-1650. Oxford: Oxford UP,
2001. [8] Joan Fitzpatrick, University College Northampton.

Julie Stone Peters, Theatre of the Book, 1480-1880: Print, Text, and
Performance in Europe. [9] Andrew Murphy, St Andrews University.

Christie Carson and Jacky Bratton, eds. The Cambridge King Lear CD-ROM:
Text and Performance Archive. [10] Michael Best, University of Victoria.

Heather Wolfe. Elizabeth Cary Lady Falkland: Life and Letters.
Cambridge: Renaissance Texts from Manuscript no. 4 and Tempe: Medieval
and Renaissance Texts and Studies vol. 230, 2001. [11] Marie-Louise
Coolahan, National University of Ireland, Galway.

Shankar Raman. Framing "India": The Colonial Imaginary in Early Modern
Stanford: Stanford UP, 2002. [12] Mark Aune, North Dakota State

Ruth Samson Luborsky and Elizabeth Morley Ingram. A Guide to English
Illustrated Books 1536-1603. Tempe, AZ: MRTS, 1998. [13] Joseph Jones,
University of British Columbia Library.

Christina Luckyj, 'A moving Rhetoricke': Gender and Silence in Early
Modern England. Manchester: Manchester UP, 2002, and Eve Rachele
Sanders, Gender and Literacy in Early Modern England. Cambridge:
Cambridge UP, 1998. [14] Danielle Clarke, University College Dublin.

Michael Neill, Putting History to the Question: Power, Politics, and
Society in English Renaissance Drama. New York: Columbia UP, 2000. [15]
Christopher Ivic, SUNY Potsdam.

Rhonda Lemke Sanford. Maps and Memory in Early Modern England: A Sense
of Place. New York and Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002. [16] Jess Edwards,
London Metropolitan University.

Margreta de Grazia and Stanley Wells, eds. The Cambridge Companion to
Shakespeare. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2001. [17] Adam Smyth, University
of Reading.

Tom Cain, ed. The Poetry of Mildmay Fane, Second Earl of Westmorland:
from the Fulbeck, Harvard and Westmorland Manuscripts. Manchester:
Manchester UP, 2001.  [18] Andrew McRae, University of Exeter.

James Grantham Turner. Libertines and Radicals in Early Modern London:
Sexuality, Politics and Literary Culture, 1630-1685. Cambridge:
Cambridge UP, 2002. [19] Jim Daems, Simon Fraser University.

Reviewing Information, Books Received for Review, and Forthcoming

Theatre Reviews

Coriolanus, directed by David Farr, at The Dukeries, Ollerton and on
tour. [20] Katherine Wilkinson, Sheffield Hallam University.

Alex Cox's Revengers Tragedy. [21] Jerome de Groot, University College

Lent Term: Cambridge Drama, 2003. [22] Michael Grosvenor Myer.

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