Women's Writing and the Circulation of Ideas: Manuscript Publication in England, 1550-1800
George L. Justice, Nathan Tinker
Cambridge University Press, Mar 7, 2002 - Literary Criticism - 245 pages
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. Womens 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, altering our understanding of the history of the book and early modern British literature.
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The Countess of Pembrokes agency in print
Circulating the SidneyPembroke Psalter
Creating female authorship in the early seventeenth
Medium and meaning in the manuscripts
The posthumous publication of womens manuscripts
Jane Barkers Jacobite writings
Elizabeth Singer Rowes tactical use of print
Other editions - View all
Anne Arcadia Athenian authorship Ben Jonson Burney Burney's Censor Clarendon Press collection copy coterie Countess of Pembroke Dabler death dedication Dunton Earl early modern edition eighteenth century Elizabeth Singer Rowe English epigram essay Evelina Ezell female Folger manuscript folio Frances Burney friends Galesia gender Hannay Henry Herbert Jacobite Jane Barker John John Donne John Dunton Jonson Killigrew's King Klene Lady Mary Wroth Lady Mary's Lady Smatter Lansdowne manuscript letter lines literary culture London manuscript circulation manuscript culture manuscript publication Margaret Mary Sidney Masque Melantha Melanthus miscellany Montagu Oxford Patch Penshurst Peter Beal play poems poet poetic poetry political posthumous publication praise print publication Psalter published Queen readers Renaissance Robert Screen scribal publication seventeenth-century Sibthorpe Sidney's Sir Philip Sidney social sonnet Southwell Southwell's stanza stigma of print story suggests tion translation University Press Urania verse volume William Witlings woman women writers writing written