Moving Targets: Constructing Canons, 2013–2014

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Hirsch, BD;
(2015)
  • Publisher: Early Theatre

This review essay considers early modern dramatic authorship and canons in the context of two recent publications: an anthology of plays -- William Shakespeare and Others: Collaborative Plays (2013), edited by Jonathan Bate and Eric Rasmussen as a companion volume to th... View more
  • References (88)
    88 references, page 1 of 9

    (DE130100621) supported research for this essay. 1 Arnold Kettle, An Introduction to the English Novel, 2 vols (New York, 1951), 1.10. 2 Trevor Ross, 'The Canon', David Scott Kastan (ed.), The Oxford Encyclopedia of

    British Literature (Oxford, 2006), 1.367. 3 John Milton, Areopagitica (London, 1644), A3v. 4 Richard Proudfoot, Shakespeare: Text, Stage and Canon (London, 2001), 64. 5 David Scott Kastan, 'The Body of the Text', English Literary History 81.2 (2014),

    446, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1353/elh.2014.0018. 6 Jeffrey Masten,Textual Intercourse: Collaboration, Authorship, and Sexualities in Ren-

    aissance Drama (Cambridge, 1997), 17. 7 Gordon McMullan, Shakespeare and the Idea of Late Writing: Authorship in the

    Proximity of Death (Cambridge, 2007), 239, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/

    cbo9780511483790. 8 Gabriel Egan, 'What is Not Collaborative about Early Modern Drama in Perform-

    ance and Print?' Shakespeare Survey 67 (2014), 27, doi: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/

    sso9781107775572.002. 9 Hugh Craig, 'Style, Statistics, and New Models of Authorship', Early Modern Liter-

    ary Studies 15.1 (2009-10), 2.3. 10 Hugh Craig and Brett D. Hirsch, Beyond Authorship: Computational Studies of Early

    Modern Drama (forthcoming). 11 Ross, 'The Canon', 367. 12 Qtd in Terry Eagleton, Literary Theory: An Introduction (Oxford, 1983), 197. 13 All quotations from Shakespeare are to Stanley Wells and Gary Taylor (gen. eds),

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