Renaissance Papers 2002

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M. Thomas Hester, Christopher Cobb
Camden House, Apr 1, 2003 - History - 152 pages
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Renaissance Papers is a collection of the best scholarly essays submitted each year to the Southeastern Renaissance Conference. The conference accepts papers on all subjects relating to the Renaissance -- music, art, history, literature, etc. -- from scholars all over North America and the world. Of the nine essays in the 2002 volume, three have to do with John Donne; among the topics here are Donne and Pietro Aretino, Donne and "All the World," and authorial intention in the Holy Sonnets. Two essays deal with Shakespeare, specifically the discourse of dilution in 2 Henry IV and the Ovidian underworld in Othello. Other essays treat Marvell and the temporality of paranoia; poetry, patronage, and identity in Spenser's The Faerie Queene; and the visual culture of the Elizabethan prodigy house. Contributors: Nicholas Crawford, Dennis Flynn, Heather Hirschfeld, Pamela Royston Macfie, Anne E. McIlhaney, Graham Roebuck, Gary Stringer, James M. Sutton, Alzada Tipton. M. Thomas Hester is professor of English at North Carolina State University
  

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Contents

Marvell and the Temporality of Paranoia
17
Donne and Pietro Aretino
27
The Ovidian Underworld in Othello 3 3
45
The Discourse of Dilution in 2 Henry IV
61
John Donne and All the World
77
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About the author (2003)

Professor of English, North Carolina State University.

Chris Cobb writes for the "Ottawa Citizen-"Southam Newspaper Group on media and communications. For three years he was a twice-weekly columnist for the "National Post "on TV sports, and has received three National Newspaper Award citations. He lives in Ottawa.

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