restricted access   Volume 33, Number 1, 2007

Table of Contents

Editors’ Note

p. 9

Special Forum: Victorian Studies and Interdisciplinarity

p. 10

Professing Disciplinarity

pp. 11-14

Interdisciplinarity and Historians of Victorian Art

pp. 14-17

Interdisciplinarity and Cultural Studies

pp. 18-21

The Day Victorian Poetry Became Cool: An Interdisciplinary Approach to the Teaching of Tennyson and His Contemporaries

pp. 21-24

Interdisciplinary Fluidity and the Refreshing Links of Hypermedia

pp. 24-27

Pied Studies

pp. 28-31

The Institutional Limits and Possibilities of Victorian Interdisciplinary Studies

pp. 31-35

Interdisciplinary or Merely Undisciplined?: The Teaching/Research Nexus

pp. 35-38

Institutional Memory: History, Disciplinarity, and Victorian Studies

pp. 38-41

Interdisciplinarity and Evolution: Victorian Studies as Ancestor

pp. 41-44

Victorianists and the Politics of Interdisciplinarity in the Academy

pp. 44-47

The Concept of Literature and the Practice of Interdisciplinarity

pp. 47-51

Interdisciplinarity, Estrangement, and Method in Victorian Studies

pp. 52-55

What Do We Mean By Interdisciplinarity?

pp. 55-58

Interdisciplinary Studies and the Myth of Disciplinary Capaciousness

pp. 59-61

Back to the Future: Disciplinary Hauntings and Victorian Studies

pp. 61-66

Interdisciplinarity, Institutional Politics, and Cultural Studies

pp. 66-69


A Vile Way of Publishing: Gissing and Serials

pp. 71-86

Facts and Their Meaning: Child Protection, Intervention, and the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children in Late Nineteenth-Century England

pp. 87-101

Critical Masculinities in Lady Audley’s Secret

pp. 103-120

Virgin Solitude: Envisioning a Textual Space for Spinsters in Charlotte Brontë’s Shirley

pp. 121-136

Book Reviews

Language, Science, and Popular Fiction in the Victorian Fin-de-Siècle: The Brutal Tongue by Christine Ferguson (review)

pp. 137-139

Music Hall and Modernity: the Late Victorian Discovery of Popular Culture by Barry J. Faulk (review)

pp. 139-141

Home on the Rails: Women, the Railroad, and the Rise of Public Domesticity by Amy G. Richter (review)

pp. 141-144

The Woman Who Did by Grant Allen, and Wormwood: A Drama of Paris by Marie Corelli, and The Story of a Modern Woman by Ella Hepworth Dixon, and The Girl Behind the Keys by Tom Gallon (review)

pp. 144-146

Behind Her Times: Transition England in the Novels of Mary Arnold Ward by Judith Wilt (review)

pp. 146-148

Reading the Brontë Body: Disease, Desire, and the Constraints of Culture by Beth Torgerson (review)

pp. 148-150

The Language of the Eyes: Science, Sexuality, and Female Vision in English Literature and Culture, 1690–1927 by Daryl Ogden (review)

pp. 151-153

The Indian Mutiny and the British Imagination by Gautum Chakravarty (review)

pp. 154-155

John Henry Newman: The Challenge to Evangelical Religion by Frank M. Turner (review)

pp. 156-159

The Life of Richard Waldo Sibthorp: Evangelical, Catholic and Ritual Revivalism in the Nineteenth-Century Church by Michael Trott (review)

pp. 159-161


pp. 163-166