Romantic Circles Publications

Romantic Circles Publications displays all the peer-reviewed content published by Romantic Circles.
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December 2007

A collection of 46 letters published in full for the first time, shedding new light on the life and character of Charles Brown and the most important friendship in the Keats Circle, as well as Keats’s complex legacy to his friends.

August 2007

This is a critical biography of William Taylor of Norwich (1765-1836), translated from the German of Georg Herzfeld (1897), with additional introduction and notes. Translated by Astrid Wind, edited with an introduction by David Chandler.
This edition presents both the full text and relevant contexts of the play, including a comprehensive introduction and extensive notes by the editor, two of the sources of the play, and four contemporary reviews.

July 2007

In this essay, Joseph Viscomi reads William Wordsworth's "Lines left upon a Seat in a Yew-tree" and its revisions as part of an antipicturesque discourse critical of William Gilpin's and Edmund Burke's theories of nature.

March 2007

This special edition of The Wordsworth Circle, published in honor of  Karl Kroeber, is available courtesy of Romantic Circles in a PDF format.  Edited by Toby Benis, this issue includes articles by Carl Woodring, Martin Meisel, David Simpson, Gillen D'Arcy Wood, James McKusick, Joseph Viscomi, Regina Hewitt, William Deresiewicz, Mark Jones, Steven E. Jones, Marilyn Gaull, and Ursula K. Le Guin.

February 2007

This volume explores intersections between Western thinking and Eastern religion. Each essay re-examines Romantic-era work in light of the "guides and basic principles" of Buddhist thought. Edited and introduction by Mark Lussier, essays by Louise Economides, Timothy Morton, John Rudy, Dennis McCort, and a poem by Norman Dubie.

January 2007

This volume suggests the myriad ways in which the surprisingly neglected (and critically undigested) Romantic culture of gastronomy influenced artistic production of nineteenth-century Britain and France-at the same time as it raised new philosophical challenges. Edited and introduction by Denise Gigante, this volume includes essays by Carolyn Korsmeyer, Joshua Wilner, and Michael Garval.

December 2006

The essays in this collection offer practical ways of improving students' skills at explicating British literature of the Romantic period, while helping them to understand Romanticism's contribution to the history of modern environmentalism. More fundamentally, it is around the issues of ethical, aesthetic, and economic values that these essays collectively raise their most important points. All of the essays are closely engaged with practical aspects of teaching environmental literature of the Romantic period, and they should prove useful to both new and experienced teachers in a variety of classroom settings.

November 2006

The essays in this volume move beyond the notation of literary influence or ideological parallelism to perform a functional taxonomy of transatlantic Romanticism, helping to explain why the movement developed at different times and rates in different places around the Atlantic. Edited by Lance Newman, Joel Pace and Chris Koenig-Woodyard, this volume includes essays by Joselyn Almeida, Jen Camden, Andre Cardoso, James Crane, Sarah Ferguson-Wagstaffe, Scott Harshbarger, Rebecca Cole Heinowitz, Sohui Lee, and Cree LeFavour.

October 2006

The first fully annotated edition of Erasmus Darwin's influential scientific poem and its copious original notes; including the first publication, from draft, of Darwin's hitherto unknown poetic history of technology, The Progress of Society.

September 2006

Digitized version of the Quarterly Review, beginning with volume one (1809), including all articles, paratextual materials, and an introduction by the editor.

July 2006

This volume includes a pair of wide-ranging conversations, one between Geoffrey Hartman and Marc Redfield and the other between Harold Bloom and Laura Quinney. While differing in tone, setting, and topics, both conversations reaffirm the centrality of Hartman and Bloom in any history of the study of Romanticism for the last half century. Edited by Orrin Wang.

May 2006

The current cretinization of public, political language is often viewed as synonomous with the discourse of patriotism. This volume begins to demonstrate how complex the vocabulary of patriotism actually is, by investigating its diverse use during the Romantic period. Edited by Orrin Wang, essays by Francesco Crocco, Matthew Borushko, Daniel O'Quinn, Andrew Lincoln, Noah Heringman, and Jan Mieszkowski.

January 2006

This annotated bibliography compiled by G. Todd Davis summarizes numerous works of the 19th and 20th centuries that incorporate Lord Byron as a major or a minor character. Using historical and intertextual perspectives, this bibliography embodies Byronism, defined here as the production and reproduction of the Byron legend.
Take a pictoral journey through the life of Percy Shelley, from his birth at Field Place in Sussex, to his final resting place at the Protestant Cemetery in Rome. In between, visit sites important to Shelley in England, Wales, Scotland, Ireland, and the Continent, particularly Italy. Pictures and text by Darby Lewes and Bob Stiklus.

January 2006

This volume looks at the protean constructions of sexuality in the Romantic period and in current Romanticist scholarship. Edited, introduced by Richard C. Sha, essays by Richard C. Sha, David M. Halperin, Jonathan Loesberg, Elizabeth Fay, Jillian Heydt-Stevenson, Susan S. Lanser, Bradford K. Mudge, Daniel O'Quinn and Andrew Elfenbein.

December 2005

The essays in this volume explore the relationship between Romantic Gothicism and the rise of the visual technologies centred on commercial exploitation of the magic lantern. Edited and introduced by Robert Miles , with essays by Fred Botting, Diane Long Hoeveler, Sophie Thomas, Dale Townshend, and Angela Wright.

May 2005

The essays in this volume evaluate the legacies of Paul de Man, who continues symbolically to embody an aspect of "theory" that resists easy routinization. Edited by Marc Redfield, with essays by Ian Balfour, Cynthia Chase, Sara Guyer, Jan Mieszkowski, Arkady Plotnitsky, Marc Redfield, Rei Terada, and Andrzej Warminski.
This collection of essays considers the importance of opera as both an essential ritual of court culture and an innovative art form with a considerable impact on period literature. Edited by Gillen D'Arcy Wood, with essays by Christina Fuhrmann, Diane Long Hoeveler, J. Jennifer Jones , Jessica K. Quillin, and Anne Williams.

March 2005

A searchable concordance based on Jack Stillinger's The Poems of John Keats.

Pages

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