19.632 new on WWW: EMLS 11.2

From: Humanist Discussion Group (by way of Willard McCarty willard.mccarty_at_kcl.ac.uk>
Date: Mon, 27 Feb 2006 06:54:37 +0000

               Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 19, No. 632.
       Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                     Submit to: humanist_at_princeton.edu

         Date: Mon, 27 Feb 2006 06:50:14 +0000
         From: Sean and Karine Lawrence <seanlawrence_at_writeme.com>
         Subject: EMLS 11.2

To whom it may concern:

Early Modern Literary Studies is pleased to
announce the appearance of its September 2005
issue (11.2), which can be found at
http://purl.org/emls The table of contents
follows, below the submission information.

Yours truly,

Sean Lawrence.

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 M.Steggle_at_shu.ac.uk 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.

Submissions should be sent either as email
attachments, preferably in Rich Text Format or
Word format, or by diskette. Hard-copy
submissions are acceptable, but will not be
returned. All submissions must follow the current
MLA Handbook. A document outlining the
representation of non-ASCII characters is available on-site or by request.

Reviews and materials for review should be sent
to the Associate Editor (Reviews), James Doelman,
at jdoelman_at_uwo.ca or by regular mail to Brescia
University College, 1285 Western Road, London,
Ont., Canada N6G 1H2. (EMLS gratefully
acknowledges the financial support of Brescia
University College for this.) Please note that
all unsolicited materials sent to EMLS for the
purposes of review must be plainly marked with
the word "Donation" on the front of the mailing cover.

For more information regarding submission of
materials, send a message to our Assistant
Editor, Sean Lawrence, at seanlawrence_at_writeme.com.

Early Modern Literary Studies 11.3 (January, 2006)


Shakespeare as Poet or Playwright?: The Player’s
Speech in Hamlet. [2] Jason Gleckman, Chinese University of Hong Kong.

Poisoned Ears and Parental Advice in Hamlet. [3]
Reina Green, Mount Saint Vincent University.

A Son Less Than Kind: Iconography,
Interpolation,and Masculinity in Branagh’s
Hamlet. [4] L. Monique Pittman, Andrews University.

Another Look at ‘Amyntor’s Grove’: Pastoral and
Patronage in Lovelace’s Poem. [5] Dosia
Reichardt, James Cook University, Cairns.

Genre’s “Phantastical Garb”: The Fashion of Form
in Margaret Cavendish’s Natures Pictures Drawn by
Fancies Pencil to the Life. [6] Emily Smith, Emory University.


Cristina León Alfar. Fantasies of Female Evil:
The Dynamics of Gender and Power in Shakespearean
Tragedy. London: Associated University Presses,
2003. [7] Reviewed by Rebecca Nesvet, University of Gloucestershire.
David Colclough. Freedom of Speech in Early
Stuart England. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2005.
[8] Reviewed by Cyndia Susan Clegg, Pepperdine University.
John K. Hale. Milton as Multilingual: Selected
Essays, 1982-2004.Otago: Otago Studies in
English, 2005. [9] Reviewed by Matthew Steggle, Sheffield Hallam University.
David Hume of Godscroft. The British Union: A
Critical Edition and Translation of David Hume of
Godscroft's De Unione Insulae Britannicae. Ed.
and trans. Paul J. McGinnis and Arthur H.
Williamson. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2002. [10]
Reviewed by Christopher Ivic, SUNY, Potsdam.
Carol Thomas Neely. Distracted Subjects: Madness
and Gender in Shakespeare and Early Modern
Culture. Ithaca and London: Cornell UP, 2004.
[11] Adam H. Kitzes, University of North Dakota.
David Lindley. Shakespeare at Stratford: The
Tempest. London: Thomson Learning, 2003. [12]
Katherine Wilkinson, Sheffield Hallam University.
Lina Bolzoni. The Gallery of Memory: Literary and
Iconographic Models in the Age of the Printing
Press. Trans. Jeremy Parzen. Toronto: U of
Toronto P, 2001. [13] Peter Kanelos, University of San Diego.
Dorothea Heitsch and Jean-François Vallée, eds.
Printed Voices: The Renaissance Culture of
Dialogue. Toronto: U Toronto P, 2004. [14] Robert
W. Haynes, Texas A&M International University.
Reviewing Information, Books Received for Review, and Forthcoming Reviews.

Theatre reviews:

Theatre in ‘Season’: Stratford and the Globe in
2005. [15] Reviewed by Neil Forsyth, University of Lausanne.
Christopher Marlowe, Tamburlaine. Presented at
the Bristol Old Vic Theatre, October 2005. [16]
Reviewed by Siobhan Keenan, De Montfort University.
William Shakespeare, Richard II at the Old Vic
theatre, London. 12th November 2005. [17]
Reviewed by Katherine Wilkinson, Sheffield Hallam University.
William Shakespeare, Measure for Measure,
presented by the Globe Theatre Company at the
Guthrie Theater, Minneapolis, Minnesota, 26
October - 6 November 2005. [18] Reviewed by
Kristina Caton, North Dakota State University,
and M. G. Aune, North Dakota State University.
John Webster,The Duchess of Malfi. Presented by
Apricot Theatre Company on tour to London, York,
and the Edinburgh Fringe Festival. 1 July - 30
August 2004. [19] Reviewed by Thomas Larque, University of Kent.
Cambridge Shakespeare, Autumn 2005. [20] Reviewed by Michael Grosvenor Myer.
Received on Mon Feb 27 2006 - 02:11:57 EST

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