The Huntington Library Quarterly

The Huntington Library Quarterly

Huntington Library Quarterly ( ISSN 0018 - 7895 , E - ISSN 1544 - 399x ) is
published quarterly in March , June , September , and December by University of
California Press , 2000 Center Street , Suite 303 , Berkeley , CA 94704 - 1223 .

Author: Henry E. Huntington Library and Art Gallery

Publisher:

ISBN: UOM:39015079780394

Category: Electronic journals

Page:

View: 810

Categories: Electronic journals

Textual Studies and the Enlarged Eighteenth Century

Textual Studies and the Enlarged Eighteenth Century

The Huntington Library Quarterly 59:1 (1996): 84. 66. Maximillian E. Novak. “The
Defoe Canon: Attribution and De—attribution.” The Huntington Library Quarterly
59:1 (1996): 85. 67. Maximillian E. Novak. “The Defoe Canon: Attribution and ...

Author: Kevin L. Cope

Publisher: Bucknell University Press

ISBN: 9781611484434

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 290

View: 207

Textual Studies and the Enlarged Eighteenth Century scrutinizes the culture and sometimes the cult of electronic and other technology-assisted scholarship with respect to eighteenth-century studies.
Categories: Literary Criticism

Romanticism and Millenarianism

Romanticism and Millenarianism

“'To Realize After a Sort the Imagery of Milton': Samuel Palmer's Designs for L'
Allegro and Il Penseroso,” Huntington Library Quarterly, 46 (1983), 48–71;
published simultaneously in Essays on the Blake Followers. San Marino, Calif.

Author: T. Fulford

Publisher: Springer

ISBN: 9780230107205

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 248

View: 112

Expectation of the millennium was widespread in English society at the end of the eighteenth century. The essays in this volume explore how exactly, this expectation shaped, and was shaped by, the literature, art, and politics of the period we now call romantic. An expanded and rehistorized canon of writers and artists is assembled, a group united by a common tendency to use figurations of the millennium to interrogate and transform the worlds in which they lived and moved. Coleridge, Cowper, Blake, and Byron are placed in new contexts created by original research into the artistic and political subcultures of radical London, into the religious sects surrounding the Richard Brothers and Joanna Southcott, and into the cultural and political contexts of orientalism and empire.
Categories: Literary Criticism

Blake Lavater and Physiognomy

Blake  Lavater  and Physiognomy

... Colby Library Quarterly, 16 (1980), 19–50 TODD, RUTHVEN, 'The Techniques
of William Blake's Illuminated Printing', ... The Huntington Library Quarterly, 52:1 (
1989), 75–95 —— 'Canterbury Revisited: The Blake–Cromek Controversy', ...

Author: Sibylle Erle

Publisher: Routledge

ISBN: 9781351193696

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 244

View: 841

"William Blake never travelled to the continent, yet his creation myth is far more European than has ever been acknowledged. The painter Henry Fuseli introduced Blake to traditional European thinking, and Blake responded to late 18th century body-theory in his Urizen books (1794-95), which emerged from his professional work as a copy-engraver on Henry Hunter's translation of Johann Caspar Lavater's Essays on Physiognomy (1789-98). Lavater's work contains hundreds of portraits and their physiognomical readings. Blake, Fuseli, Joshua Reynolds and their contemporaries took a keen interest in the ideas behind physiognomy in their search for the right balance between good likeness and type in portraits. Blake, Lavater, and Physiognomy demonstrates how the problems occurring during the production of the Hunter translation resonate in Blake's treatment of the Genesis story. Blake takes us back to the creation of the human body, and interrogates the idea that 'God created man after his own likeness.' He introduces the 'Net of Religion', a device which presses the human form into material shape, giving it personality and identity. As Erle shows, Blake's startlingly original take on the creation myth is informed by Lavater's pursuit of physiognomy: the search for divine likeness, traced in the faces of their contemporary men."
Categories: Literary Criticism

Pocahontas and the English Boys

Pocahontas and the English Boys

The Evolution of Public Dining in Medieval and Tudor London,” Huntington
Library Quarterly 71 (2008): 213–15. 6. William Shakespeare, The Tragedy of
Julius Caesar, act 1, scene 2, line 245. On the English diet, see Joan Thirsk,
Food in ...

Author: Karen Ordahl Kupperman

Publisher: NYU Press

ISBN: 9781479851669

Category: History

Page: 240

View: 494

The captivating story of four young people—English and Powhatan—who lived their lives between cultures In Pocahontas and the English Boys, the esteemed historian Karen Ordahl Kupperman shifts the lens on the well-known narrative of Virginia’s founding to reveal the previously untold and utterly compelling story of the youths who, often unwillingly, entered into cross-cultural relationships—and became essential for the colony’s survival. Their story gives us unprecedented access to both sides of early Virginia. Here for the first time outside scholarly texts is an accurate portrayal of Pocahontas, who, from the age of ten, acted as emissary for her father, who ruled over the local tribes, alongside the never-before-told intertwined stories of Thomas Savage, Henry Spelman, and Robert Poole, young English boys who were forced to live with powerful Indian leaders to act as intermediaries. Pocahontas and the English Boys is a riveting seventeenth-century story of intrigue and danger, knowledge and power, and four youths who lived out their lives between cultures. As Pocahontas, Thomas, Henry, and Robert collaborated and conspired in carrying messages and trying to smooth out difficulties, they never knew when they might be caught in the firing line of developing hostilities. While their knowledge and role in controlling communication gave them status and a degree of power, their relationships with both sides meant that no one trusted them completely. Written by an expert in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century Atlantic history, Pocahontas and the English Boys unearths gems from the archives—Henry Spelman’s memoir, travel accounts, letters, and official reports and records of meetings of the governor and council in Virginia—and draws on recent archaeology to share the stories of the young people who were key influencers of their day and who are now set to transform our understanding of early Virginia.
Categories: History

The Oxford Handbook of the Bible in Early Modern England c 1530 1700

The Oxford Handbook of the Bible in Early Modern England  c  1530 1700

supplement series, 105 (1995): 84–108. Ettenhuber, Katrin. '“Take vp and read
the Scriptures”: Patristic Interpretation and the Poetics of Abundance in “The
Translators to the Reader” (1611)'. Huntington Library Quarterly, 75 (2012): 213–
32.

Author: Kevin Killeen

Publisher: OUP Oxford

ISBN: 9780191510595

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 784

View: 110

The Bible was, by any measure, the most important book in early modern England. It preoccupied the scholarship of the era, and suffused the idioms of literature and speech. Political ideas rode on its interpretation and deployed its terms. It was intricately related to the project of natural philosophy. And it was central to daily life at all levels of society from parliamentarian to preacher, from the 'boy that driveth the plough', famously invoked by Tyndale, to women across the social scale. It circulated in texts ranging from elaborate folios to cheap catechisms; it was mediated in numerous forms, as pictures, songs, and embroideries, and as proverbs, commonplaces, and quotations. Bringing together leading scholars from a range of fields, The Oxford Handbook of the Bible in Early Modern England, 1530-1700 explores how the scriptures served as a generative motor for ideas, and a resource for creative and political thought, as well as for domestic and devotional life. Sections tackle the knotty issues of translation, the rich range of early modern biblical scholarship, Bible dissemination and circulation, the changing political uses of the Bible, literary appropriations and responses, and the reception of the text across a range of contexts and media. Where existing scholarship focuses, typically, on Tyndale and the King James Bible of 1611, The Oxford Handbook of the Bible in England, 1530-1700 goes further, tracing the vibrant and shifting landscape of biblical culture in the two centuries following the Reformation.
Categories: Literary Criticism

Listening and Longing

Listening and Longing

See Jon Mee, “Anxieties of Enthusiasm: Coleridge, Prophecy, and Popular
Politics in the 1790s,” Huntington Library Quarterly 60, nos. 1 and 2 (1997): 179–
203. 50. Feldman, “Music and the Order of the Passions,” 54. See also Otniel ...

Author: Daniel Cavicchi

Publisher: Wesleyan University Press

ISBN: 9780819571632

Category: Music

Page: 280

View: 276

Winner of the Northeast Popular Culture Association’s Peter C. Rollins Book Award (2012) Winner of the ASCAP Deems Taylor Award (2012) Listening and Longing explores the emergence of music listening in the United States, from its early stages in the antebellum era, when entrepreneurs first packaged and sold the experience of hearing musical performance, to the Gilded Age, when genteel critics began to successfully redefine the cultural value of listening to music. In a series of interconnected stories, American studies scholar Daniel Cavicchi focuses on the impact of industrialization, urbanization, and commercialization in shaping practices of music audiences in America. Grounding our contemporary culture of listening in its seminal historical moment—before the iPod, stereo system, or phonograph—Cavicchi offers a fresh understanding of the role of listening in the history of music.
Categories: Music

Milton English Art

Milton   English Art

1959). M. Peckham, “Blake, Milton and Edward Burney', The Princeton University
Library Chronicle, XI (Spring 1950). G. Schiff, Johann Heinrich ... “The Sources of
Blake's Pictorial Expression', Huntington Library Quarterly, IV, no. I (Oct. 1940).

Author: Marcia R. Pointon

Publisher: Manchester University Press

ISBN: 0719003717

Category: Art and literature

Page: 276

View: 359

Categories: Art and literature

A concise bibliography for students of English systematically arranged

A concise bibliography for students of English   systematically arranged

Huntington Library Quarterly . San Marino , California , published by the Library ,
1937 - date . Successor to the Huntington Library Bulletin , published since 1931
. 175 . Index Translationum . Paris , International Institute of Intellectual ...

Author: Arthur Garfield Kennedy

Publisher: Stanford University Press

ISBN:

Category: Bibliographical literature

Page: 162

View: 400

Categories: Bibliographical literature

Religious Radicals in Tudor England

Religious Radicals in Tudor England

Renaissance Quarterly, vol. 34 (1981), pp. 359—83. Huntington Library Quarterly
, vol. ... Acknowledgement is made also to the Huntington Library (San Marino,
California) for permission to reproduce the illustration used in Chapter 5, and to ...

Author: Joseph Walford Martin

Publisher: A&C Black

ISBN: 9781852850067

Category: History

Page: 237

View: 710

Categories: History

The Literary Manuscripts and Letters of Hannah More

The Literary Manuscripts and Letters of Hannah More

The award of research fellowships at the Folger Shakespeare Library , the Henry
E . Huntington Library , the Princeton ... University of California Press for
permission to reuse material first published in the Huntington Library Quarterly ,
69 / 4 ...

Author: Nicholas D. Smith

Publisher: Ashgate Publishing, Ltd.

ISBN: 0754662705

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 245

View: 683

The result of extensive archival investigation, this meticulously researched book collects and describes for the first time the extant literary manuscripts and letters of the celebrated Bluestocking writer and Evangelical philanthropist Hannah More (1745-1833). Participating in the ongoing recovery of eighteenth-century women writers, Nicholas D. Smith's survey is an indispensable reference work not only for More scholars but for those researching the careers of many of her contemporaries.
Categories: Literary Criticism

Dryden s Aeneid and Its Seventeenth Century Predecessors

Dryden s Aeneid and Its Seventeenth Century Predecessors

An article by H. M. Hooker in the Huntington Library Quarterly" afforded a very
careful demonstration that in the case of the Georgics Dryden had consulted the
majority of early couplet translators and taken from them rhyme-words, phrases, ...

Author: L. Proudfoot

Publisher: Manchester University Press

ISBN:

Category:

Page: 278

View: 961

Categories:

The Gentleman Usher

The Gentleman Usher

203–7 Franklin to Gerard, 30 March 1778 (See Huntington Library Quarterly XVII
(1953) p.49) Laprade Parliamentary Papers of John Robinson pp. 143–146 and
186–7. A packet of 'curious and unexplained' correspondence dated June and ...

Author: John Evans

Publisher: Pen and Sword

ISBN: 9781473814585

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 430

View: 872

George Dempster was a giant of a man who became one of the best-known and most deservedly popular Scotsman of his day.He served for thirty years as an MP in Westminster and was closely involved with the expansion of British influence and trade across the world particularly in India and North America. This was the age of Empire building and great rivalry between competing powers, particularly France, which led to protracted warfare.A trained lawyer, Dempster was at the heart of political and business life and his circle of friends was large and powerful. Yet power did not corrupt him and he was respected by allies and opponents, being known as 'Honest George'. Master of the famous Skibo Estate in Sutherland, Dempster's energy was legendary and he used his talents as an entrepreneur and developer, bringing prosperity and jobs to disadvantaged regions.Dempster was more than an observer of history; he made it.
Categories: Biography & Autobiography

The John Marsh Journals

The John Marsh Journals

*Susssex County Magazine, August 1927 Full ref. *Brian Robins “An Introduction
to the Journals of John Marsh," The Huntington Library Quarterly, lviii/iv, 1997. *
Huntington Library Ms.54457. *Glasgow University Library Ms.132. *John Brewer
 ...

Author: John Marsh

Publisher: Pendragon Press

ISBN: 0945193947

Category: Biography & Autobiography

Page: 797

View: 939

Marsh's complete journals, maintained throughout his life (then clumsily edited and sanitized by his youngest son), were made available for study thanks to a 1990 auction sale of the original manuscript. Editor Robins selects from the 37 volumes of the History of my Private Life (housed in the Hunti
Categories: Biography & Autobiography

The Notebooks of Samuel Taylor Coleridge

The Notebooks of Samuel Taylor Coleridge

Huntington Library Bulletin (11 nos Cambridge, Mass. 1931-37)- The Huntington
Library Quarterly (San Marino, Calif. 1937- ). Harvard Library Bulletin (Cambridge
, Mass. 1947). The Life of William Hazlitt P. P. Howe (rev ed London and New ...

Author: Samuel Taylor Coleridge

Publisher: Princeton University Press

ISBN: 0691099073

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 1923

View: 945

This final volume of Bollingen Series L covers the material Coleridge wrote in his notebooks between January 1827 and his death in 1834. In these years, Coleridge made use of the notebooks for his most sustained and far-reaching inquiries, very little of which resulted in publication in any form during his lifetime. Twenty-eight notebooks are here published in their entirety for the first time; entries dated 1827 or later from several more notebooks also appear in this volume. Following previous practice for the edition, notes appear in a companion volume. Coleridge's intellectual interests were wide, encompassing not only literature and philosophy but the political crises of his time, scientific and medical breakthroughs, and contemporary developments in psychology, archaeology, philology, biblical criticism, and the visual arts. In these years, he met and conversed with eminent writers, scholars, scientists, churchmen, politicians, physicians, and artists. He planned a major work on Logic (still unpublished at his death), and an outline of Christian doctrine, also unfinished, though his work toward this project contributed to On the Constitution of the Church and State (1830) and the revised Aids to Reflection (1831). The reader of these notebooks has the opportunity to see what one of the most admired minds of the English-speaking world thought on several issues--such as race and empire, science and medicine, democracy (particularly in reaction to the Reform Bills introduced in 1831 and 1832), and the authority of the Bible--when he wrote without fear of public disapprobation or controversy.
Categories: Literary Criticism

The Indians of Southern California in 1852

The Indians of Southern California in 1852

74-150. A review and appraisal of his career may be found in John Walton
Caughey, “Don Benito Wilson, an Average Southern Californian,” Huntington
Library Quarterly, II (1939), 285-300. See also Melbourne F. Aitken, “Benjamin D.
Wilson, ...

Author: Benjamin Davis Wilson

Publisher: U of Nebraska Press

ISBN: 0803297769

Category: History

Page: 154

View: 593

Benjamin Davis Wilson was one of the first American settlers in Southern California. He became a prosperous rancher and the mayor of little Los Angeles. A special friend of the Indians of Southern California, Wilson was appointed their subagent in 1852, when the Indians were on the edge of catastrophe, their population reduced by two-thirds within a generation. Wilson's great contribution, the one he wished to be remembered for, was to appraise the problems of these Indians and urge their settlement on land set aside for them. His report (published in the Los Angeles Star in 1868) was instrumental in creating the reservation system. The Indians of Southern California in 1852 was inspired by Wilson's desire "to secure peace and justice to the Indians." He recognized his duty to guard against Indian raids on the ranchos and settlements while establishing policies that ensured the future welfare of Indians suffering from the breakdown of the old mission program. Besides the influential Wilson report, this volume contains vivid descriptions of life in the so-called Cow Counties of Southern California at mid-nineteenth century. Also included are excerpts from contemporary newspapers. The editor, John Walton Caughey, is the author of Gold Is the Cornerstone and California. Albert L. Hurtado is an associate professor of history at Arizona State University and the author of Indian Survival on the California Frontier.
Categories: History

Tennyson s Characters

Tennyson s Characters

For allowing me to reprint portions of already published articles in chapters 1, 4, 6
, 7, 8, and 1 1, I would like to thank the editors of Victorian Poetry, JEGP, SEL,
The Huntington Library Quarterly, and the Edwin Mellen Press. A grant from the ...

Author: David Goslee

Publisher: University of Iowa Press

ISBN: 158729091X

Category: Characters and characteristics in literature

Page: 307

View: 847

Categories: Characters and characteristics in literature

The New Cambridge Bibliography of English Literature Volume 1 600 1660

The New Cambridge Bibliography of English Literature  Volume 1  600 1660

Hartford Conn 1969Harvard library bulletin . Cambridge Mass 1947 – 61 , 1966 -
Hudson review . New York 1948Hungarian studies in English . Budapest
1963Huntington library quarterly ( Huntington library bulletin 1931 - 7 ) . San
Marino ...

Author: George Watson

Publisher: Cambridge University Press

ISBN: 0521200040

Category: Language Arts & Disciplines

Page: 1282

View: 530

More than fifty specialists have contributed to this new edition of volume 1 of The Cambridge Bibliography of English Literature. The design of the original work has established itself so firmly as a workable solution to the immense problems of analysis, articulation and coordination that it has been retained in all its essentials for the new edition. The task of the new contributors has been to revise and integrate the lists of 1940 and 1957, to add materials of the following decade, to correct and refine the bibliographical details already available, and to re-shape the whole according to a new series of conventions devised to give greater clarity and consistency to the entries.
Categories: Language Arts & Disciplines

Shakespeare in London

Shakespeare in London

The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare and Popular Culture (Cambridge,
2007) J.L. Simmons, 'A Source for Shakespeare's Malvolio: The Elizabethan
Controversy with the Puritans', The Huntington Library Quarterly 36.3 (May, 1973
): ...

Author: Hannah Crawforth

Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

ISBN: 9781408151808

Category: Literary Criticism

Page: 280

View: 190

Shakespeare in London offers a lively and engaging new reading of some of Shakespeare's major work, informed by close attention to the language of his drama. The focus of the book is on Shakespeare's London, how it influenced his drama and how he represents it on stage. Taking readers on an imaginative journey through the city, the book moves both chronologically, from beginning to end of Shakespeare's dramatic career, and also geographically, traversing London from west to east. Each chapter focuses on one play and one key location, drawing out the thematic connections between that place and the drama it underwrites. Plays discussed in detail include Hamlet, Richard II, The Merchant of Venice, The Tempest, King Lear and Romeo and Juliet. Close textual readings accompany the wealth of contextual material, providing a fresh and exciting way into Shakespeare's work.
Categories: Literary Criticism