By Paula R. Backscheider, Catherine Ingrassia
A better half to the Eighteenth-century English Novel and tradition offers an up to date source for the learn of this topic, foregrounding these subject matters of such a lot old and political relevance to the twenty-first century. It considers not just the canonical literature of the interval, but in addition the non-canonical literature, and the contexts within which the eighteenth-century novel used to be produced.
The quantity is split into 3 elements exploring formative impacts at the eighteenth-century novel, its engagement with the main concerns and philosophies of the interval, and its lasting legacy. every one of those 3 components is dependent round the related topics, together with globalization, nationhood, know-how, trade, technology, and life. this enables the better half to capitalize on state of the art scholarship with out obscuring conventional parameters for the examine of the eighteenth-century novel, akin to narrative authority, print tradition, and the increase of the unconventional as a pan-European phenomenon.
The spouse as a complete furnishes readers exemplary cultural stories technique and a cosmopolitan imaginative and prescient of the eighteenth-century novel in its political, aesthetic, and ethical contexts, and retains them abreast of present serious tendencies in a box that has replaced dramatically over the last decade.
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Extra resources for A companion to the eighteenth-century English novel and culture
For example, Paula McDowell, The Women of Grub Street (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1998); Brean S. Hammond, Professional Imaginative Writing in England, 1670–1740: Hackney for Bread (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1997); and George Justice, The Manufacturers of Literature: Writing and the Literary Marketplace in Eighteenth-Century England (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2002), among others. , The Practice and Representation of Reading in England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996). For example, Janine Barchas, Graphic Design, Print Culture, and the Eighteenth-Century Novel (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003) and Leah Price, The Anthology and the Rise of the Novel (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000).
Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1983. Lynch, Deidre. The Economy of Character: Novels, Market Culture, and the Business of Inner Meaning. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1998. Lynch, Deidre, and William Warner, eds. Cultural Institutions of the Novel. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1996. Mayer, Robert. History and the Early English Novel: Matters of Fact from Bacon to Defoe. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997. McDowell, Paula. The Women of Grub Street: Press, Politics, and Gender in the London Literary Marketplace 1678–1730.
Does the increased focus on the global nature of the novel stem from the present varied globalization? Does a focus on the body politic Introduction 15 allude to questions about access to political systems in the world today? Does the desire to resist the monoglot emphasis acknowledge our culture’s increasingly polyglot dimensions? The list of intertextual crosscurrents could continue. Perhaps the questions we ask about the literature we engage reflect, in some way, the intellectual problems that vex us in our own cultures.
A companion to the eighteenth-century English novel and culture by Paula R. Backscheider, Catherine Ingrassia