In lieu of an abstract, here is a brief excerpt of the content:

218 ELT RESEARCH IN PROGRESS: 1965 by Edward S. Lauterbach ELT Research in Progress lists book-length projects and doctoral dissertations being written by scholars working in British literature of the 1880-1920 period. The purpose of this compilation is twofold: 1) to indicate the type of topics being investigated; and 2) to put scholars working on similar subjects, or with pertinent information which they wish to share, in touch with one another. It should be emphasized that listing in ELT Research in Progress does not give a scholar a monopoly on any one subject. Though an indication of current research may avoid duplication of effort, we feel that there is room for similar or related studies in the ELT period. ELT Research in Progress will contîne on a yearly basis. Inclusion in the 1965 compilation does not mean that inclusion is automatic for the I966 listing. If the interested scholar wishes to be listed, he must indicate this annually by sending a post card to the Associate Editor of ELT, E. S. Lauterbach, giving name, address, and a brief summary of the research topic. The deadline for inclusion In the 1966 ELT Research in Progress in November 1, 1965. It wi11 be a great help if all information is put on a post card rather than in letters. Since several scholars listed in the 1963-64 ELT Research in Progress did not renew their topic this year, anyone interested in checking work being done on a particular author or subject should also refer to ELT, Vl: 3 (1963), 171-73. The organization of the listing is alphabetical by both topic and specific author. The names of scholars working on identical figures or topics are given in alphabetical order. If not noted as a dissertation, a subject may be assumed as undertaken for publication in book form. Beerbohm. Mrs. Katherine Lyon Mix, English Dept, Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas. A study of Sir Max Beerbohm limited to a consideration of his relations with America, including his personal contact with the country during his trip here in 1895, his vicarious associations through his American friends and his wife, his opinions of American culture and civilization as expressed in his reviews, essays and cartoons, and the reception of his books here by public and critics. Boer War. Donald Jay Weinstock, English Dept, U.C.L.A.,Los Angeles, California 90024. "The Boer War in Fiction" [diss]. Limited to fiction written from about I89O to 1915 or 1920. Brett. Joseph 0. Baylen, History Dept, University of Mississippi, University, Mississippi. A biography of Reginald Brett, Second Viscount Esher. Cambridge Bibliography. I. R. Will ¡son, Department of Printed Books, Bri'.ish Museum, London, W. C. 1., with the collaboration of R. J. Roberts, British Museum, and Charles Corney, University of London Library. "Cambridge Bibliography of English Literature." Vol. Vl. Compared with the earlier volumes of CBEL Volume Vl is essentially provisional in its aims, reflecting the present provisional state of scholarship and criticism devoted to English literature of 1900-1950. 219 Conrad. Ian P. Watt, English Dept, University of East Anglia, Norwich, England. A critical study of Joseph Conrad. ELT:1880-1920. Edward S. Lauterbach and W. Eugene Davis, English Dept, Purdue University, Lafayette, Indiana. "ELT Guide: 1880-1920." A guide, primarily for students of English literature of the years 1880-1920, including essays on the background and development of the major genres and movements and a selective bibliography of major and minor writers. Ford. Harold F. Mosher, Jr., English Dept, McMicken College, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati 21, Ohio. "Point of View in the Novels of Gustave Flaubert and Ford Madox Ford" [diss, University of Texas], Technical devices, influence, and parallels. Forster. Mrs. Shelby 0. McGee, English Dept, University of Tulsa, Tulsa, Oklahoma 74104. "E. M. Forster: Thematic Progression" [diss]. An analysis showing that Forster's short stories gave birth to all the thematic ideas which later appear in greater complexities of character and plot in his five novels; specifically it is proposed that the greatest cumulative growth of Forster is evidenced in thematic character development in his last two novels, HOWARDS END and A PASSAGE TO INDIA. Galsworthy. Jonathan Goldberg, 35-55 73rd St...

pdf

Additional Information

ISSN
1559-2715
Print ISSN
0013-8339
Pages
pp. 218-221
Launched on MUSE
2010-05-21
Open Access
No
Back To Top

This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Without cookies your experience may not be seamless.