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On Anglo-Saxon things
James Paz

Social Life of Things:  Commodities in Cultural Perspective (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1986). 4 Bill Brown, ‘Thing Theory’, Critical Inquiry, 28:1 (Autumn 2001), 1–​22; Bill Brown, A Sense of Things:  The Object Matter of American Literature (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2003). 5 See Martin Heidegger, What is a Thing?, trans. W.  B. Barton Jr. and Vera Deutsch (Chicago:  Henry Regnery, 1970); Graham Harman, Tool-​Being:  Heidegger and the Metaphysics of Objects (Chicago:  Open Court, 2002). 6 Brown, ‘Thing Theory’, p. 3. 7 Another big influence

in Nonhuman voices in Anglo-Saxon literature and material culture
James Paz

History of the English People (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994). 16 St Augustine, Confessions, 11.26, ed. James J.  O’Donnell (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1992). 94 94 Nonhuman voices in Anglo-Saxon literature and material culture 17 Robertson, ‘Medieval Things’, p. 1063. 18 Frederick Tupper, Jr., ‘Anglo-​Saxon Dæg-​Mæl’, PMLA, 10:2 (1885), 111–​241. 19 Ibid., p. 118. 20 Byrhtferth’s Enchiridion, II.3, ed. and trans. Peter S. Baker and Michael Lapidge (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995), pp. 104–​5. 21 Tupper, ‘Anglo-​Saxon Dæg-​Mæl’, p. 121. 22

in Nonhuman voices in Anglo-Saxon literature and material culture
Benjamin A. Saltzman

–5. 20 Rosier, ‘Design for treachery’, 7. 21 Norman E. Eliason, ‘The Þyle and scop in Beowulf ’, Speculum , 38.2 (1963), 267–84. 22 Edward B. Irving, Jr, Rereading Beowulf (Philadelphia, PA: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1989), pp. 38, 47. For

in Dating Beowulf
Animal language and the return of loss in Beowulf
Mo Pareles

conquest: imaginary geography and sense of space in Old English literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006), p. 28. 36 Saltzman, ‘Secrecy’, 38. 37 Francis P. Magoun, Jr, ‘The theme of the beasts of battle in Anglo-Saxon poetry’, Neuphilologische Mitteilungen , 56.2 (1955), 81

in Dating Beowulf
Open Access (free)
Intimate relations
Irina Dumitrescu

, ‘The formulaic relationship between Beowulf and Andreas ’, in Helen Damico and John Leyerle (eds), Heroic poetry in the Anglo-Saxon period: studies in honor of Jess B. Bessinger, Jr. (Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1993), pp. 283–312; Anita R. Riedinger, ‘ Andreas and the formula in transition’, in Patrick J. Gallacher and Helen Damico (eds), Hermeneutics and medieval culture (Albany, NY: State University of New York Press, 1989), pp. 183–91; Alison M. Powell, ‘Verbal parallels in Andreas and its relationship to Beowulf and Cynewulf’, PhD

in Dating Beowulf
Christopher Abram

On the horrifying affect of this passage, see Arthur G. Brodeur, ‘Design for terror in the purging of Heorot’, JEGP , 53 (1954), 503–13; Michael Lapidge, ‘“Beowulf” and the psychology of terror’, in Helen Damico and John Leyerle (eds), Heroic poetry in the Anglo-Saxon period: studies in honor of Jess B. Bessinger, Jr. (Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1993), pp. 373–402. 19 Susan Oosthuizen, The Anglo

in Dating Beowulf
Open Access (free)
The wall texts of a Percy family manuscript and the Poulys Daunce of St Paul’s Cathedral
Heather Blatt

David Lepine, A brotherhood of canons serving God: English secular cathedrals in the later Middle Ages (Woodbridge, UK: Boydell, 1995), 13. On the battle play, see Samuel K. Cohn, Jr., Popular protest in late medieval English towns (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013), 71. 46 Ibid., 50. 47 Ibid., 85. 48 Lepine, A brotherhood of canons, 13. 49 Stow, A Survey of London, vol. 1, 327–8. 50 Schofield, St Paul’s Cathedral before Wren, 137. 51 Ibid., 109. 52 John McNeill, ‘The continental context’, Journal of the British archaeological association 159 (2006

in Participatory reading in late-medieval England