The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 18.0179  Thursday, 8 March 2007

From: 		Sean Lawrence <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date: 		Monday, 05 Mar 2007 20:51:56 -0800
Subject: 	EMLS 12.3 Now Available

The latest issue of Early Modern Literary Studies (12.3) is now 
available online at http://purl.org/emls/emlshome.html

The table of contents follows, below.  EMLS invites contributions of 
critical essays on literary topics and of interdisciplinary studies 
which centre on literature and literary culture in English during the 
sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Contributions, including critical 
essays and studies (which should be accompanied by a 250 word abstract), 
bibliographies, notices, letters, and other materials, may be submitted 
to the Editor by email at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or by regular mail to Dr 
Matthew Steggle, Early Modern Literary Studies, School of Cultural 
Studies, Sheffield Hallam University, Collegiate Crescent Campus, 
Sheffield, S10 2BP, U.K.


Is "Hand D" of Sir Thomas More Shakespeare's? Thomas Bayes and the 
Elliott-Valenza Authorship Tests. [1] MacDonald P. Jackson, University 
of Auckland.

The School of the World: Trading on Wit in Middleton's Trick to Catch 
the Old One. [2] Eric Leonidas, Central Connecticut State University.

Observations upon the Irish Devils: Echoes of Eire in Paradise Lost. [3] 
Maura Grace Harrington, Seton Hall University.

Hero's Afterlife: Hero and Leander and 'lewd unmannerly verse' in the 
late Seventeenth Century. [4] Roy Booth, Royal Holloway.

Verse, Voice, and Body: The retirement mode and women's poetry 
1680-1723. [5] Bronwen Price, Portsmouth University.


Peter McCullough. Lancelot Andrewes: Selected Sermons and Lectures. 
Oxford: Oxford UP, 2005. [6] Mary Ann Lund, Mansfield College, Oxford.

Ben Jonson. Epicene, or The Silent Woman. Ed. Richard Dutton. 
Manchester: Manchester UP, 2003. [7] Tom Lockwood, University of Birmingham.

Patricia Fumerton. Unsettled: The Culture of Mobility and the Working 
Poor in Early Modern England. Chicago and London: U of Chicago P, 2006. 
[8] Adam Hansen, Queen's University Belfast.

Catie Gill. Women in the Seventeenth-Century Quaker Community: A 
Literary Study of Political Identities, 1650-1700. Aldershot: Ashgate, 
2005. [9] Alison Searle, Queen Mary, University of London.

King, John N., ed. Voices of the English Reformation: A Sourcebook. 
Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 2004. Booty, John E., ed. The Book of 
Common Prayer 1559: The Elizabethan Prayer Book. Charlottesville: U of 
Virginia P for the Folger Shakespeare Library, 2005. [10] Timothy 
Rosendale, Southern Methodist University.

Jesse M. Lander. Inventing Polemic: Religion, Print, and Literary 
Culture in Early Modern England. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2006. [11] Ian 
McAdam, University of Lethbridge.

Armando Maggi. In The Company of Demons: Unnatural Beings, Love, and 
Identity in the Italian Renaissance. Chicago and London: U of Chicago P, 
2006. [12] Neil Forsyth, University of Lausanne.

Daniel Vitkus. Turning Turk: English Theater and the Multicultural 
Mediterranean, 1570-1630. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2003. [13] 
Andrew Duxfield, Sheffield Hallam University.

Harold Love. English Clandestine Satire, 1660-1702. Oxford: Oxford UP, 
2004. [14] Tom Lockwood, University of Birmingham.

Donna B. Hamilton. Anthony Munday and the Catholics, 1560-1633. 
Aldershot, England ; Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2005. [15] Adam H. Kitzes, 
University of North Dakota.

Theatre reviews:

As You Like It at the Crucible Theatre, Sheffield, 31 January - 24 March 
2007. [16] Lisa Hopkins, Sheffield Hallam University.

S H A K S P E R: The Global Shakespeare Discussion List
Hardy M. Cook, This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
The S H A K S P E R Web Site <http://www.shaksper.net>

DISCLAIMER: Although SHAKSPER is a moderated discussion list, the 
opinions expressed on it are the sole property of the poster, and the 
editor assumes no responsibility for them.

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