In this Issue
Studies in Philology considers for publication articles on British literature through Romanticism and articles on relations between British literature and works in the classical, Romance, and Germanic languages. The journal rarely publishes essays focused exclusively on literature other than British. The editorial readers for Studies in Philology include, in addition to the Editorial Board, members of the graduate faculty of the departments of languages and literatures in the University of North Carolina. Submissions: Authors should double-space their essays, number their pages, and remove their identity from the submission. There is no word limit. Although Studies in Philology employs a modified version of the Chicago style of citation, there is no urgency to convert essays until they are accepted for publication. Please email essays as Word docs to: email@example.com.
published byThe University of North Carolina Press
viewing issueVolume 113, Number 2, Spring 2016
Table of Contents
- Shakespeare’s Semiotics and the Problem of Falstaff
- pp. 337-357
- DOI: 10.1353/sip.2016.0014
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