We cannot verify your location
Browse Book and Journal Content on Project MUSE

  Volume 43, Number 1, 2008

Table of Contents

From: Early American Literature

Previous Issue Next Issue

To the Readers of Early American Literature

pp. 1-3

New Spain, New England, and the New Jerusalem: The "Translation" of Empire, Faith, and Learning (translatio imperii, fidei ac scientiae) in the Colonial Missionary Project

pp. 5-34

"Learn to Love Your Book": The Child Reader and Affectionate Citizenship

pp. 35-61

Human Nature Delineated: Richard Lewis's A Rhapsody

pp. 63-81

José Alvarez de Toledo y Dubois and the Origins of Hispanic Publishing in the Early American Republic

pp. 83-100

"Proper Subjects for Public Inquiry": The First Unitarian Controversy and the Transformation of Federalist Print Culture

pp. 101-135

Jay Fliegelman

pp. 137-143

About My Friend, Jay Fliegelman

pp. 141-143

Constellating Associations: Jay Fliegelman and Critical Method

pp. 145-151

History, Literature, and the Atlantic World

pp. 153-186

Atlantic History and Interdisciplinary Approaches

pp. 187-190

From Text/Context to "Situatedness" in Atlantic History and Literature

pp. 191-195

Atlantic History and the Literary Turn

pp. 197-203

Atlantic Practices: Minding the Gap between Literature and History

pp. 205-210


Early American Women Critics: Performance, Religion, Race (review)

pp. 211-214

New World, Known World: Shaping Knowledge in Early Anglo-American Writing (review)

pp. 214-217

A Most Amazing Scene of Wonders: Electricity and Enlightenment in Early America (review)

pp. 218-223

Catharine Macaulay and Mercy Otis Warren: The Revolutionary Atlantic and the Politics of Gender (review)

pp. 223-227

Collected Writings of Samson Occom, Mohegan: Leadership and Literature in Eighteenth-Century Native America, and: American Indian Nonfiction: An Anthology of Writings, 1760s–1930s (review)

pp. 228-233

Quixotic Fictions of the USA, 1792–1815 (review)

pp. 233-237

In This Remote Country: French Colonial Culture in the Anglo-American Imagination, 1780–1860 (review)

pp. 237-240

Notes on Contributors

pp. 241-242

Research Areas


  • You have access to this content
  • Free sample
  • Open Access
  • Restricted Access