A new companion to English renaissance literature and culture


A new companion to English renaissance literature and culture

edited by Michael Hattaway

(Blackwell companions to literature and culture, 68)

Wiley-Blackwell, 2010

  • : set
  • v. 1
  • v. 2

大学図書館所蔵 件 / 43



"References and further reading" at end of each chapter

Includes index in v. 2



In this revised and greatly expanded edition of the Companion, 80 scholars come together to offer an originaland far-reaching assessment of English Renaissance literature andculture. * A new edition of the best-selling Companion to EnglishRenaissance Literature, revised and updated, with 22 newessays and 19 new illustrations * Contributions from some 80 scholars including Judith H.Anderson, Patrick Collinson, Alison Findlay, Germaine Greer,Malcolm Jones, Arthur Kinney, James Knowles, Arthur Marotti, RobertMiola and Greg Walker * Unrivalled in scope and its exploration of unfamiliar literaryand cultural territories the Companion offers new readingsof both literary and non-literary texts * Features essays discussing material culture, sectarian writing,the history of the body, theatre both in and outside theplayhouses, law, gardens, and ecology in early modern England * Orientates the beginning student, while providing advancedstudents and faculty with new directions for theirresearch * All of the essays from the first edition, along with therecommendations for further reading, have been reworked orupdated


  • VOLUME I: List of Illustrations. Acknowledgements. Contributors. 1. Introduction: Michael Hattaway (New York University inLondon). PART I: CONTEXTS, READINGS, AND PERSPECTIVESc.1500-c.1650: 2. The English Language of the Early Modern Period: Arja Nurmi(University of Helsinki). 3. Literacy and Education: Jean R. Brink (Henry E. HuntingtonLibrary). 4. Rhetoric: Gavin Alexander (University of Cambridge). 5. History: Patrick Collinson (University of Cambridge). 6. Metaphor and Culture in Renaissance England: Judith H.Anderson (Indiana University). 7. Early Tudor Humanism: Mary Thomas Crane (Boston College). 8. Platonism, Stoicism, Scepticism, and Classical Imitation:Sarah Hutton (Aberystwyth University). 9. Translation: Liz Oakley-Brown (Lancaster University). 10. Mythology: Jane Kingsley-Smith (Roehampton University,London). 11. Scientific Writing: David Colclough (Queen Mary, Universityof London). 12. Publication: Print and Manuscript: MichelleO Callaghan (University of Reading). 13. Early Modern Handwriting: Grace Ioppolo (University ofReading). 14. The Manuscript Transmission of Poetry: Arthur F. Marotti(Wayne State University). 15. Poets, Friends, and Patrons: Donne and his Circle
  • Ben andhis Tribe: Robin Robbins (Wadham College Oxford). 16. Law: Poetry and Jurisdiction: Bradin Cormack (University ofChicago). 17. Spenser s Faerie Queene, Book 5: Poetry, Politics, andJustice: Judith H. Anderson (Indiana University). 18. Law Makes the King : Richard Hooker on Law andPrincely Rule: Torrance Kirby (McGill University). 19. Donne, Milton, and the Two Traditions of Religious Liberty:Feisal G. Mohamed (University of Illinois). 20. Court and Coterie Culture: Curtis Perry (University ofIllinois). 21. Courtship and Counsel: John Lyly s Campaspe: GregWalker (University of Edinburgh). 22. Bacon s Of Simulation and Dissimulation :Martin Dzelzainis (Royal Holloway, University of London). 23. The Literature of the Metropolis: John A. Twyning(University of Pittsburgh). 24. Tales of the City: The Plays of Ben Jonson and ThomasMiddleton: Peter J. Smith (Nottingham Trent University). 25. An Emblem of Themselves : Early RenaissanceCountry House Poetry: Nicole Pohl (Oxford Brookes University). 26. Literary Gardens, from More to Marvell: Hester Lees-Jeffries(St Catharine s College, Cambridge). 27. English Reformations: Patrick Collinson (University ofCambridge). 28. Translations of the Bible: Gerald Hammond (University ofManchester). 29. Lancelot Andrewes Good Friday 1604 Sermon: RichardHarries (King s College, London). 30. Theological Writings and Religious Polemic: Donna B.Hamilton (University of Maryland). 31. Catholic Writings: Robert S. Miola (Loyola University ofMaryland). 32. Sectarian Writing: Hilary Hinds (Lancaster University). 33. The English Broadside Print, c.1550-c.1650: Malcolm Jones(University of Sheffield). 34. The Writing of Travel: Peter Womack (University of EastAnglia). 35. England s Experiences of Islam: Stephan Schmuck(Institute of Medieval and Early Modern Studies, Wales). 36. Reading the Body: Jennifer Waldron (University ofPittsburgh). 37. Physiognomy: Sibylle Baumbach (University of Giessen). 38. Dreams and Dreamers: Carole Levin (University ofNebraska). VOLUME II: PART II: GENRES AND MODES: 39. Theories of Literary Kinds: John Roe (University ofYork). 40. The Position of Poetry: Making and Defending RenaissancePoetics: Arthur F. Kinney (University ofMassachusetts-Amherst). 41. Epic: Rachel Falconer (University of Sheffield). 42. Playhouses, Performances, and the Role of Drama: MichaelHattaway (New York University in London). 43. Continuities between Medieval and EarlyModern Drama: Michael O Connell (University ofCalifornia Santa Barbara). 44. Kyd s The Spanish Tragedy: A. J. Piesse (TrinityCollege Dublin). 45. Boys Plays: Edel Lamb (University of Sydney). 46. Drama of the Inns of Court: Alan H. Nelson (University ofCalifornia Berkeley) and Jessica Winston (Idaho StateUniversity). 47. Tied to rules of flattery ? Court Drama and theMasque: James Knowles (University College Cork). 48. Women and Drama: Alison Findlay (Lancaster University). 49. Political Plays: Stephen Longstaffe (University ofCumbria). 50. Jacobean Tragedy: Rowland Wymer (Anglia Ruskin University,Cambridge). 51. Caroline Theatre: Roy Booth (Royal Holloway, University ofLondon). 52. John Ford, Mary Wroth, and the Final Scene of TisPity She s a Whore: Robyn Bolam (St Mary s UniversityCollege, Twickenham). 53. Local Drama and Custom: Thomas Pettitt (University ofSouthern Denmark). 54. The Critical Elegy: John Lyon (University of Bristol). 55. Allegory: Clara Mucci (University of Chieti, Italy). 56. Pastoral: Michelle O Callaghan (University ofReading). 57. Romance: Helen Moore (Corpus Christi Oxford). 58. Love Poetry: Diana E. Henderson (MIT). 59. Music and Poetry: David Lindley (University of Leeds). 60. Wyatt s Who so list to hunt : RachelFalconer (University of Sheffield). 61. The Heart of the Labyrinth: Mary Wroth s Pamphilia toAmphilanthus: Robyn Bolam (St Mary s University College,Twickenham). 62. Ovidian Erotic Poems: Boika Sokolova (University ofCalifornia/University of Notre Dame/British American DramaAcademy). 63. John Donne s Nineteenth Elegy: Germaine Greer(University of Warwick). 64. Traditions of Complaint and Satire: John N. King (Ohio StateUniversity). 65. Folk Legends and Wonder Tales: Thomas Pettitt (University ofSouthern Denmark). 66. Such pretty things would soon be gone : TheNeglected Genres of Popular Verse, 1480-1650: Malcolm Jones(University of Sheffield). 67. Religious Verse: Elizabeth Clarke (University ofWarwick). 68. Herbert s The Elixir : Judith Weil(University of Manitoba). 69. Conversion and Poetry in Early Modern England: Molly Murray(Columbia University). 70. Prose Fiction: Andrew Hadfield (University of Sussex). 71. The English Renaissance Essay: Churchyard, Cornwallis,Florio s Montaigne, and Bacon: John Lee (University ofBristol). 72. Diaries and Journals: Elizabeth Clarke (University ofWarwick). 73. Letters: Jonathan Gibson (Royal Holloway, University ofLondon). PART III: ISSUES AND DEBATES: 74. Identity: A. J. Piesse (Trinity College Dublin). 75. Sexuality: A Renaissance Category?: James Knowles(University College Cork). 76. Was There a Renaissance Feminism?: Jean E. Howard (ColumbiaUniversity). 77. Drama as Text and Performance: Andrea Stevens (University ofIllinois at Urbana-Champaign). 78. The Debate on Witchcraft: James Sharpe (University ofYork). 79. Reconstructing the Past: History, Historicism, Histories:James R. Siemon (Boston University). 80. Race: A Renaissance Category?: Margo Hendricks (Universityof California at Santa Cruz). 81. Writing the Nations: Nicola Royan (University ofNottingham). 82. Early Modern Ecology: Ken Hiltner (University of CaliforniaSanta Barbara). Index.

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