Joseph Forsyth and Napoleon's Italy
The Imprisoned Traveler is a fascinating portrait of a unique book, its context, and its elusive author. Joseph Forsyth, a Napoleonic “detainee” of 1803, wrote his travel writing classic in a bid for release from prison. Keith Crook uncovers his protests against Napoleon’s tyranny, concealed beneath his discerning art criticism and vivid impressions of Italians.
The Stoke Newington Edition
Robinson Crusoe has been an international best-seller for three hundred years. This edition of the novel with its introduction, line notes, and full bibliographical notes provides a uniquely scholarly presentation of the novel. There has been no other edition like it.
Activism, Aesthetics, and Futurity
This collection explores the role of African American arts in shaping the future, and further informing new directions we might take in honoring and protecting the success of African Americans in the U.S. The essays engage readers in critical conversations by activists, scholars, and artists reflecting on national and transnational legacies of African-American activism as an element of artistic practice, particularly as they concern artistic expression and race relations, and the intersections of creative processes with economic, sociological, and psychological inequalities.
Essays in Honor of Maryellen Bieder
Vital Materialisms in the Andean Avant-Gardes
The City in Iberian and Latin American Writing
Drawing on original contributions from four major contemporary Spanish voices--Luis Muñoz, Abraham Gragera, Josep M. Rodríguez, and Ada Salas—The Poetics of Epiphany in the Spanish Lyric of Today argues that for these writers the poem is the fundamental means of exploring the nature of both knowledge and poetry.
Disability and Sexuality in Eighteenth-Century British Literature
A Tragedy, Part I
Gender, Quixotism, and Textual Bodies in Eighteenth-Century Britain
The Duvakin Interviews, 1973
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