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Until recently it was widely believed that women in Renaissance and early modern England either did not write, or did not publish their work. It is now becoming clear that instead of using the emerging technology of print, many women writers circulated their works by hand, with friends copying and recopying poems, plays and novels from each other or with the help of professional scribes. Through manuscript publication, women's writing reached wide audiences and was collected and admired by both men and women. Women's Writing and the Circulation of Ideas contributes to the discovery and re-evaluation of women writers by examining the writing and manuscript publication of key authors from 1550 to 1800. The collection's analysis of the range and meaning of women's writing and manuscript publication during the rise of the modern print industry alters our understanding of the history of the book and early modern British literature alike.
George Justice is Assistant Professor of English at Louisiana State University, specialising in eighteenth-century British literature. He is the author of The Manufacturers of Literature: Writing and the Literary Marketplace in Eighteenth-Century England (University of Delaware Press, 2001). He has published reviews and articles in Persuasions, The Age of Jonson, Eighteenth-Century Fiction, The Scriblerian, and The Year's Work in English Studies. Nathan Tinker is completing his dissertation on Katherine Philips and 17th-century scribal culture at Fordham University, New York; he has published on Philips and the print history of her work in English Language Notes.
Release date NZ
March 7th, 2002
Edited by George L. Justice
Edited by Nathan Tinker
Country of Publication
Cambridge University Press
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