Articles in this issue
- "Thy words do finde me out": Reading the Last Line of "Affliction (I)"
Inge Leimberg, 24.1:1-16.
- An Order Honored in the Breach: An Answer to Dennis Pahl
Hannes Bergthaller, 24.1:17-21.
- A Note on Sir Philip Sidney's Art of Blending
Arthur F. Kinney, 24.1:22-26.
- Adopting Styles, Inserting Selves: Nabokov's Pale Fire
Maurice Charney, 24.1:27-40.
- "A Chorus Line": Margaret Atwood’s Penelopiad at the Crossroads of Narrative, Poetic and Dramatic Genres
Susanne Jung, 24.1:41-62.
- Mucedorus and Counsel from Q1 to Q3
Kreg Segall, 24.1:63-87.
- Milton’s Astronomy and the Seasons of Paradise: Queries Motivated by Alastair Fowler’s Views[fn]I wish to acknowledge the generous assistance of Peter C. Herman, J. Michael Gillum, and John L. Heilbron, each of whom read earlier versions of this paper and much improved it. Any errors remain my own, of course. Paradise Lost is quoted from the electronic ed. at Luxon (ed.), The Milton Reading Room.[/fn]
Horace Jeffrey Hodges, 24.1:88-104.
- "Never Built at All, and Therefore Built Forever": Camelot and the World of P. G. Wodehouse
Jay Ruud, 24.1:105-21.
- Apropos of Geoffrey Household’s Watcher in the Shadows and Dance of the Dwarfs: An Answer to David Seed
Robert Lance Snyder, 24.1:122-28.
- Playing with the Ready-Made: Graham Swift’s The Light of Day - A Response to Andrew James
Catherine Pesso-Miquel, 24.1:129-42.
- "I was back in a dark wood": Don Paterson's "The Forest of the Suicides"
Elisa Segnini and Elizabeth Jones, 24.1:143-68.
- Somebody Else's Poem——Poetry and Fiction in Rudyard Kipling's "Wireless" and "Dayspring Mishandled"
Beatrix Hesse, 24.2:169-86.
- Wharton's Hudson River Bracketed and Coleridge's "Kubla Khan": Re-Creating Xanadu in an American Landscape
Judith Saunders, 24.2:187-216.
- Some Moondrop Title: A Response to Maurice Charney
Thomas Kullmann, 24.2:217-30.
- The "complicit we": A Response to Edward Lobb
Chris Ackerley, 24.2:231-38.
- Self-Delighting Soul: A Reading of Yeats's "A Prayer for My Daughter" in the Light of Indian Philosophy
Ruth Vanita, 24.2:239-57.
- Bipartisan Poetry in the 1950s: A Response to Frank J. Kearful's "Signs of Life in Robert Lowell's 'Skunk Hour'"
Adam Beardsworth, 24.2:258-70.
- Morte Jack: The Evocation of Malory's Arthur, Guenivere and Lancelot in Graham Swift's Last Orders
Sarah Briest, 24.2:271-89.
- Ekphrastic Poetry and the Middle Passage: Recent Encounters in the Black Atlantic
Carl Plasa, 24.2:290-324.