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From:Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900 (Vol. 51, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedAbstracts This essay suggests that the inward style of Wroth's sonnet sequence can be attributed to her reliance on a Protestant discourse of election that shares symbols commonly associated with Petrarchism, such as...
From:Yearbook of English Studies'Je parle au papier.' (Montaigne) I begin with a mid-sixteenth-century parable of textuality: Jasper Heywood's preface to his translation of Seneca's Thyestes, published in 1560. Heywood offers a personal story that...
From:Comparative Drama (Vol. 34, Issue 3) Peer-ReviewedShakespeare depicts political tensions in the second tetralogy more through challenges and individual combats than through the group violence so prominent in the first tetralogy. In his cyclic portrayal of Richard II,...
From:Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900 (Vol. 40, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedRENAISSANCE VS. EARLY MODERN The "Renaissance" remains a viable title not only for this review but also for many of this year's books. Despite being "regarded with suspicion in many quarters," as Alvin Snider noted...
From:Criticism (Vol. 51, Issue 1) Peer-ReviewedI am concerned here with what counts, for Milton and for us, as the legitimate use of public reason. Specifically, I ask whether linguistic vulnerability--our capacity for being affected, altered, and even taken in by...
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