Browsing Department of English by Issue Date

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  • Jacobs, Elizabeth (2000)
    The Chicano critic Genaro Padilla states that within the tradition of writing from New Mexico the experiential and discursive network of the Spanish colonial imaginary continues to effect the orientation of conceptions of ...
  • Pykett, Lyn (Cambridge University Press, 2001)
    These new essays by leading scholars explore nineteenth-century women's writing across a spectrum of genres. The book's focus is on women's role in and access to literary culture in the broadest sense, as consumers and ...
  • Poster, Jeremy (Bloodaxe Books, 2001)
    At once thoughtful and passionate, Jem Poster's poetry explores areas of perennial human concern. Love and the limits of love, the interplay of memory and imagination, the vulnerability of the natural world - these and ...
  • Grice, Helena; Hepworth, Candida; Lauret, Maria; Padget, Martin (Manchester University Press, 2001-03-15)
    Toni Morrison, Sherman Alexie, Sandra Cisneros and Maxine Hong Kingston. Acclaimed by critics and a popular readership alike, these writers are increasingly being taught in schools and universities on English and American ...
  • Marggraf Turley, Richard (Palgrave Macmillan, 2002)
    This innovative study examines a range of canonical and non-canonical materials to open a new narrative on the mutually illuminating interchange between Romantic literature and philological theory in the late-eighteenth ...
  • Jacobs, Elizabeth (2002)
    In U.S. Latino Literatures and Cultures: Transnational Perspectives, writers from a diverse range of countries contribute a collection of critical articles, status reports, and original works in order to 'foster and expand ...
  • Berry, Philippa; Archer, Jayne (Cambridge University Press, 2002)
    Though British history and identity in the early modern period are intensively researched areas, the role of literature in the construction of 'Britishness' has not been thoroughly studied. In this volume, leading Renaissance ...
  • Walford Davies, Damian (2002)
    This article analyses the haunting presence in works by William Godwin, George Colman the younger, and George Eliot of the famous armoire de fer (iron chest) episode of the French Revolution. While its place in Godwin's ...
  • Pykett, Lyn (Palgrave Macmillan, 2002)
    This wide-ranging book looks at the author as a Victorian 'man of letters', and explores his cultural and critical impact, both on the definition of the novel in the 19th century and the subsequent development of the form ...
  • O'Meara, S; Wilson, P; Bridle, C; Wright, K; Kleijnen, J (2002-06)
    The research evidence on the effectiveness of homoeopathy presented in a recent issue of Effective Health Care is reviewed.
  • Barry, Peter (2002-06-01)
  • Grice, Helena (Manchester University Press, 2002-06-27)
    Despite the surge in publications by Asian American women, relatively little critical work exists which contextualises the history of Asian American women's writing within broader traditions of ethnic American and feminist ...
  • Walford Davies, Damian (University of Wales Press, 2002-07-16)
    Presences that Disturb examines the historical and cultural contexts that determined the Romantic self in a revolutionary decade. It explores the ways in which canonical writers such as Wordsworth, Coleridge and Keats, and ...
  • Watt, Diane (University of Minnesota Press, 2003)
    An innovative reading of John Gower’s work and an exciting new approach to medieval vernacular texts. “Moral Gower” he was called by friend and sometime rival Geoffrey Chaucer, and his Confessio Amantis has been viewed as ...
  • Pykett, Lyn (Cambridge University Press, 2003)
    The Cambridge Companion to Crime Fiction covers British and American crime fiction from the eighteenth century to the end of the twentieth. As well as discussing the detective fiction of writers like Arthur Conan Doyle, ...
  • Grovier, Kelly (2003)
    This article begins by asking what it means for meaning to exist in literature. As an answer to this question, it is suggested that meaning is never wholly present, never immanent, but is endlessly emergent—always, as it ...
  • Marggraf Turley, Richard (Routledge, 2003)
    For many readers, John Keats's achievement is to have attainted a supreme poetic maturity at so young an age. Canonical poems of resignation and acceptance such as 'To Autumn' are traditionally seen as examples par excellence ...
  • Poster, Jeremy (Sceptre, 2003)
    Poster effortlessly transports us back to the late 1880s. Here, John Stannard, a struggling, young, big-City architect (and the first-person narrator of the novel) presents us with a retrospective account of his brief time ...
  • Woods, Timothy (Palgrave Macmillan, 2003-01)
    This book situates Louis Zukofsky’s poetics, and the lineage of Objectivist poetics more broadly, within a set of fundamental ethical concerns in American poetic modernism. Tim Woods makes a strong case for Zukofsky as a ...

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