New Issue of Keats-Shelley Journal (2012) Now Available: “Was There a Literary Regency?”

The new issue of the Keats-Shelley Journal for 2012 is now available; this is a special issue on the topic, “Was There a Literary Regency?”  It contains the following articles and reviews:


“Introduction: Was There a Literary Regency?” by STUART CURRAN

“Was There a Regency Literature? 1816 as a Test Case” by STEPHEN C. BEHRENDT

“1816 as Literary Year: Three Ways of Looking at a Literary Regency” by SONIA HOFKOSH

“The Year of Reaction: 1816 as Janus-Faced” by JERROLD E. HOGLE

“Some Caveats about Postulating a Regency Literature” by TILAR J. MAZZEO

“The Circulation of Satirical Poetry in the Regency” by GARY DYER

“The Print in Regency Print Culture” by STEVEN E. JONES

“Rethinking Regency Literature: The Case of William Cobbett” by MARK KIPPERMAN

“Broken Soldiers: Public Bodies and Next-of-Kin Notification” by SCOTT KRAWCZYK

“Regency Literature? Regency Libel” by CHARLES MAHONEY

“Robert Southey, Historian of El Dorado” by REBECCA NESVET

“‘Must the event decide?’: Byron and Austen in Search of the Present” by EMILY ROHRBACH

“Pedlars and Prophets: Jewish Representation in the Regency” by MICHAEL SCRIVENER


Tilottama Rajan’s “Romantic Narrative: Shelley, Hays, Godwin, Wollstonecraft” (reviewed by Andrew Warren).

Alan Richardson’s “The Neural Sublime: Cognitive Theories and Romantic Texts” (reviewed by Matthew Belmonte).

Nicole Reynolds’s “Building Romanticism: Literature and Architecture in Nineteenth-Century Britain” (reviewed by Grant F. Scott).

Kristin Flieger Samuelian’s “Royal Romances: Sex, Scandal, and Monarchy in Print, 1780–1821” (reviewed by Anya Taylor).

Sheila A. Spector’s collection of essays, “Romanticism/Judaica: A Convergence of Cultures” (reviewed by Meri-Jane Rochelson).

Thomas H. Schmid and Michelle Faubert’s collection of essays, “Romanticism and Pleasure”(reviewed by Peter Otto).

Emily A. Bernhard Jackson’s “The Development of Byron’s Philosophy of Knowledge: Certain in Uncertainty” (reviewed by Jeffrey Vail).

David Ellis’s “Byron in Geneva: That Summer of 1816” (reviewed by Andrew Stauffer).

Robert M. Maniquis and Victoria Myers’s “Godwinian Moments: From the Enlightenment to Romanticism” (reviewed by James P. Carson).

Pamela Clemit’s edition, “The Letters of William Godwin, Vol. I: 1778–1797” (reviewed by Victoria Myers).

Shelley King and John B. Pierce’s edition, “The Collected Poems of Amelia Alderson Opie” (reviewed by Thomas McLean).

Claire Knowles’s “Sensibility and Female Poetic Tradition, 1780–1860: The Legacy of Charlotte Smith” (reviewed by Rick Incorvati).

Susan Matoff’s “Conflicted Life: William Jerdan, 1782–1869, London Editor, Author, and Critic” (reviewed by Charles E. Robinson).

Porscha Fermanis’s “John Keats and the Ideas of the Enlightenment” (reviewed by Kathleen Beres Rogers).



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