In this Issue
With a firm commitment to interdisciplinary exchange, Eighteenth-Century Life addresses all aspects of European and world culture during the long eighteenth century, 1660-1815. The most wide-ranging journal of eighteenth-century studies, it also encourages diverse methodologies--from close reading to cultural studies--and it is always open to suggestions for innovative approaches and special issues. Among Eighteenth-Century Life's noteworthy regular features are its film forums, its review essays, the longest and most eclectic lists of books received of any journal in the field, and its book-length special issues.
published byDuke University Press
viewing issueVolume 38, Number 1, Winter 2014
Table of Contents
- What Jane Saw
- pp. 93-101
- Should John Cleland Get a Life?
- pp. 102-106
- Misrecognizing Fiction
- pp. 107-112
- What's New with Robinson Crusoe?
- pp. 113-114
- Sterne Studies at the Tercentenary
- pp. 128-133
- Exemplary Women
- pp. 134-136
- Russia's Male and Female Centuries
- pp. 137-140
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