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Current, previous and forthcoming issues

Current Issue

Issue 2 (Winter 2004) Madame de Staël and Corinne in England

Essays Cora Kaplan, Introduction
see abstract

Angela Wright, Corinne in Distress: Translation as Cultural Misappropriation

see abstract

Emma Francis, "I like solitude before a Mirror...". Corinne and Marie Bashirktseff

see abstract

Ann T. Gardiner, The Gender of Fame: Remembering Santa Croce in Mme de Staël 's Corinne and Lord Byron's Childe Harold's Pilgrimage IV

see abstract Kate Davies, Pantomime, Connoisseurship, Consumption: Emma Hamilton and the Politics of Embodiment
see abstract Orianne Smith, British Women Writers and Eighteenth-Century Representations of the Improvisatrice
see abstract Sylvia Bordoni, Parodying Corinne: Mrs Foster's The Corinna of England



Frances Dann, Maria Fairweather, Madame de Staël (London: Constable and Robinson, 2005)




Natalie Neill, Mrs Bullock, Susanna; or, Traits of a Modern Miss (London, 1795)

Natalie Neill, Eliza Fenwick, Secresy; or, The Ruin on the Rock (London, 1795)

Natalie Neill, Zofloya: or, The Moor; a Romance of the Fifteenth Century (1806)




Averill Buchanan, Mary Tighe (1772-1810)


Previous Issue:

Issue 1: Summer 2004: Papers from the inaugural Chawton House Conference, Women's Writing in Britain 1660-1830, July 2003

see abstract Jacqueline Pearson, Mothering the Novel: Frances Burney and the Next Generation of Women Novelists
see abstract

Angela Smallwood, Women Playwrights, Politics and Convention: the Case of Elizabeth Inchbald's 'Seditious' Comedy, Every One Has His Fault (1793)

see abstract Teresa Barnard, Anna Seward and the Battle for Authorship
  Laura L. Runge, Churls and Graybeards and Novels Written by a Lady: Gender in Eighteenth-Century Book Reviews
  Lilla Maria Crisafulli, Letitia Elizabeth Landon's Castruccio Castrucani: Gender Through History
  Cynthia Lawford, Turbans, Tea and Talk of Books: the Literary Parties of Elizabeth Spence and Elizabeth Benger
  Isabell Achterberg, Early Nineteenth-Century Women Writing Men: Men, Masculinity and the Struggle for Male Authority in the Fiction of Minerva Press Writer Amelia Beauclerc



Forthcoming Issue

Issue 3 (Summer 2005) Romantic-era Writing for Children

  Karín Lesnik-Oberstein, Reflections on the Papers Delivered at the Conference on 'Romantic-Era Writing for Children', 29th May 2004: 'History, Literature, and the Return of the Real Child'.

  Stephen Bygrave, Enlightenment for beginners
  Matthew Grenby, Early British Children's Books: Towards an Understanding of their Users and Usage
  Susan Manly, Autonomy and Authority in Practical Education (1798)
  Tom Furniss, Reading Children/Children Reading: The Problematic Nature of Eighteenth-Century Children's Literature in Locke, Rousseau and Day (Tom Furniss, University of Strathclyde)
  Laura Smith, "You cannot be children always": Eliza Fenwick's Visits to the Juvenile Library and the production of the Reading Subject.
  Penny Brown, Tales of Castle and Cottage : Mme de Genlis and women writers for children in the Romantic period.











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