Search results

You are looking at 1 - 3 of 3 items for :

  • "early modern England" x
  • Manchester Medieval Studies x
Clear All
Thinking, feeling, making
James Paz

and early modern England’ at the John Rylands Library, University of Manchester, 2 June 2016. I am grateful to all involved. 8 Sean Sayers, ‘The concept of labour: Marx and his critics’, Science & society , 71.4 (2007), 431–54, at 439–40. 9 See further David Matthews, Medievalism: a critical

in Dating Beowulf
Nicola McDonald

. 139); recipes for both yrchouns and appraylere are edited by Austin (Two Fifteenth-Century Cookery-Books, pp. 38, 39). Felicity Heal reminds us that for the guest, or outsider, the unfamiliar household was a ‘potentially hostile environment’; the guest’s ‘very security’ is dependent on the ‘belief that [the] host will obey the laws of hospitality: Hospitality in Early Modern England (Oxford 1990), p. 192. In an informative study of table manners that insists on the violence inherent in eating, Margaret Visser proposes that ‘[b]ehind every rule of table etiquette

in Pulp fictions of medieval England
Open Access (free)
The Orcherd of Syon, Titus and Vespasian, and Lydgate’s Siege of Thebes
Heather Blatt

culture in early New England (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007).  2 Landow, Hypertext 3.0, 53–5.  3 Despite this early rejection of discontinuous reading, Matthew Brown notes that devotional works in early modern England continued to rely upon and advocate nonlinear reading to their audiences (‘The thick style: steady sellers, textual aesthetics, and early modern devotional reading’, PMLA 121:1 [2006], 67–86). For a religion that relies upon continued assessment of the New versus Old Testaments, and whose central redemptive narrative is repeated

in Participatory reading in late-medieval England