Early Modern Literary Studies (ISSN 1201-2459) is a refereed journal serving as a formal arena for scholarly discussion and as an academic resource for researchers in the area. Articles in EMLS examine English literature, literary culture, and language during the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries; responses to published papers are also published as part of a Readers' Forum. Reviews evaluate recent work as well as academic tools of interest to scholars in the field. EMLS is committed to gathering and to maintaining links to the most useful and comprehensive internet resources for Renaissance scholars, including archives, electronic texts, discussion groups, and beyond.
EMLS is published by agreement with, and with the support of, the Humanities Research Centre, Sheffield Hallam University.
- 22: Communities and Companionship in Early Modern Literature and Culture
- 23: Christopher Marlowe: Identities, Traditions, Afterlives
- 24: Readings of Love and Death
For EMLS content from 1994 to 2012 see http://extra.shu.ac.uk/emls
- EMLS, Volumes 1 to 16
- EMLS, Special Issues 1-20
- EMLS Text series, Interactive EMLS, and hosted resources
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2016: Rome and Home: The Cultural Uses of Rome in Early Modern English Literature
Edited by Daniel Cadman, Andrew Duxfield, and Lisa Hopkins.
This special issue explores the influence of ancient Roman history and culture upon the literature and culture of early modern England.
Table of Contents
|Introduction: Rome and Home|
|Daniel Cadman, Andrew Duxfield|
|'Urging helpless patience': Domesticity, Stoicism, and Setting in The Comedy of Errors|
|Triangulating Rome: Du Bellay, Spenser, and the Fantasy of Perspective|
|Caesar in Elsinore and Elsewhere: Topicality and Roman History|
|Political Acts and Political Acting: Roman Gesture and Julius Caesar|
|Miranda Fay Thomas|
|‘Of Higher State | Than Monarch, King or World’s Great Potentate’: The Name of Caesar in Early Modern English Drama|
|The Changing Faces of Virtue: Plutarch, Machiavelli and Shakespeare's Coriolanus|
|Patrick Thomas Ashby|
|Shakespeare’s Citizens and the 99%: Accommodating the Occupy Movement in Productions of Coriolanus|
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 License.