17.684 Literary and Linguistic Computing 19.1; Early Modern Literary Studies 9.1

From: Humanist Discussion Group (by way of Willard McCarty willard.mccarty@kcl.ac.uk)
Date: Fri Mar 05 2004 - 03:15:04 EST

               Humanist Discussion Group, Vol. 17, No. 684.
       Centre for Computing in the Humanities, King's College London
                     Submit to: humanist@princeton.edu

   [1] From: jnls.cust.serv@OUPJOURNALS.ORG (67)
         Subject: ToC for Literary and Linguistic Computing 19-1

   [2] From: Sean Lawrence <seanlawrence@writeme.com> (64)
         Subject: Issue 9.1 of EMLS is now available

         Date: Fri, 05 Mar 2004 08:05:20 +0000
         From: jnls.cust.serv@OUPJOURNALS.ORG
         Subject: ToC for Literary and Linguistic Computing 19-1

Literary and Linguistic Computing -- Table of Contents Alert

A new issue of Literary and Linguistic Computing
has been made available:

April 2004; Vol. 19, No. 1

URL: http://www3.oup.co.uk/litlin/hdb/Volume_19/Issue_01/


Marilyn Degand, p. 1


Electronic Scholarly Editing - Some Northern European Approaches
Mats Dahlström, Espen S. Ore and Edward Vanhoutte, pp. 3-8


An Introduction to the TEI and the TEI Consortium
Edward Vanhoutte, pp. 9-16



How Reproductive is a Scholarly Edition?
Mats Dahlström, pp. 17-33



Monkey Business-or What is an Edition?
Espen S. Ore, pp. 35-44



Presentational and Representational Issues in Correspondence Reconstruction
and Sorting
Edward Vanhoutte and Ron Van Den Branden, pp. 45-54



Philology Meets Text Encoding in the New Scholarly Edition of Henrik
Ibsen`s Writings
Hilde Bøe, Jon Gunnar Jørgensen and Stine Brenna Taugbøl, pp. 55-71



Parallel Views: Multi-level Encoding of Medieval Nordic Primary Sources
Odd Einar Haugen, pp. 73-91



Computing Medieval Primary Sources from the Vadstena Monastery: Arguments
for the Primary Source Text
Karl G. Johansson, pp. 93-105



Medieval Manuscripts, Hypertext and Reading. Visions of Digital Editions
Jonas Carlquist, pp. 105-118



Editorial Theory and Practice in Flanders and the Centre for Scholarly
Editing and Document Studies
Bert Van Raemdonck and Edward Vanhoutte, pp. 119-127



Jon Gunnar Jørgensen, Tone Modalsli, Espen S. Ore and Vigdis Ystad, eds.
The Nordic Network for Textual Critics: Conferences on Editorial Philology
Reviewed by Charlotte Wallberg, pp. 129-134



Lars Burman and Barbro St&aring;hle Sjönell, eds. Text och tradition. Om
textedering och kanonbildning [Text and Tradition. On Text Editing and the
Creation of a Literary Canon]
Reviewed by Mats Dahlström, pp. 134-137



Stoicheff, Muri and Deshaye, et al., eds. The Sound and the Fury: A
Hypertext Edition
Reviewed by Vincent Neyt, pp. 137-143


         Date: Fri, 05 Mar 2004 08:08:18 +0000
         From: Sean Lawrence <seanlawrence@writeme.com>
         Subject: Issue 9.1 of EMLS is now available

To whom it may concern,

Issue 9.3 of Early Modern Literary Studies is now available on-line at

This special issue, entitled Monitoring Electronic Shakespeare, is guest
edited by Michael Best and Eric Rasmussen.


Introduction: A Booth at the Fair. [1] Michael Best, University of Victoria.

@ the Table of the Great: Hospitable Editing and the Internet Shakespeare
Editions Project. [2] Patrick Finn, St. Mary's College, Calgary.

Playing with Wench-like Words: Copia and Surplus in the Internet
Shakespeare Edition of Cymbeline. [3] Jennifer C. Forsyth, Oregon State

Dizzying the Arithmetic of Memory: Shakespearean Documents as Text, Image,
and Code. [4] Alan Galey, University of Western Ontario.

Redefining the Role of the Editor for the Electronic Medium: A New Internet
Shakespeare Edition of Edward III. [5] Sonia Massai, King's College London.

The Very Large Textual Object: A Prosthetic Reading of Shakespeare. [6]
Jonathan Hope and Michael Witmore, Strathclyde University and Carnegie
Mellon University.

Gilded monuments and living records: A note on critical editions in print
and online. [7] Eric Rasmussen, University of Nevada, Reno.


James Ellison. George Sandys: Travel, Colonialism and Tolerance in the
Seventeenth Century. Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 2002. [8] Bernadette Andrea,
University of Texas at San Antonio.

Lukas Erne. Shakespeare as Literary Dramatist. Cambridge: Cambridge UP,
2003. [9] Steve Roth.

Nora Johnson. The Actor as Playwright in Early Modern Drama. Cambridge:
Cambridge UP, 2003. [10] Ben Spiller, Sheffield Hallam University.

William Kerrigan. Shakespeare's Promises. Baltimore and London: The Johns
Hopkins UP, 1999. [11] Danielle Clarke, University College, Dublin.

James Sharpe, General Editor, Richard Golden, Consulting Editor; and Marion
Gibson, Malcolm Gaskill, and Peter Elmer, Volume Editors. English
Witchcraft 1560-1736. London: Pickering and Chatto, 2003. [12] Helen
Ostovich, McMaster University.

Marsha S. Robinson. Writing the Reformation: Actes and Monuments and the
Jacobean History Play. Aldershot, Hampshire: Ashgate, 2002. Ramie Targoff.
Common Prayer: The Language of Public Devotion in Early Modern England.
Chicago: U of Chicago P, 2001. [13] Timothy Rosendale, Southern Methodist

Anthony Miller. Roman Triumphs and Early Modern English Culture.
Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2001. [14] Kevin Curran, University College, Dublin.

Theatre reviews:

Measure for Measure, performed by the Royal Shakespeare Company at the
Royal Shakespeare Theatre, Summer 2003. [15] Richard Wood, Sheffield Hallam

The Taming of the Shrew by the RSC at The Royal Shakespeare Theatre, March-
November 2003. [16] Chris Hopkins, Sheffield Hallam University.

Cambridge: Autumn 2003. [17] Michael Grosvenor Myer.

EMLS (ISSN 1201-2459) is published three times a year for the on-line
academic community by agreement with, and with the support of, Sheffield
Hallam University's Department of English; it was founded in the Department
of English, University of British Columbia, and was published from there
until 1997, and thereafter at the University of Alberta until 1998.

We invite submissions on all areas of early modern literature. E-mail can
be sent to seanlawrence@writeme.com. Hardcopy correspondence may be sent
directly to the editor, at the following address:

Dr Matthew Steggle
Early Modern Literary Studies
School of Cultural Studies
Sheffield Hallam University
Collegiate Crescent Campus
Sheffield, S10 2BP, U.K.

Fax: 0114 225 4403

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