6 edition of Social authorship and the advent of print found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references (p. -171) and index.
|Statement||Margaret J.M. Ezell.|
|LC Classifications||PR438.S63 E94 1999|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 182 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||182|
|LC Control Number||98049483|
Margaret Ezell, distinguished professor of English and Sara and John Lindsay Chair of Liberal Arts at Texas A&M University—whose works Social Authorship and the Advent of Print () and The Patriarch’s Wife: Literary Evidence and the History of the Family () have been foundational to the field—will deliver the keynote lecture. The rise in self-publishing, digital folk culture and social media participation, have revolutionized reading and writing practices. Readers can directly contact their favourite authors, and publishers, through social media and become authors, and publishers, by:
Simon Eliot and Jonathan Rose, A Companion to the History of the Book Margaret Ezell, Social Authorship and the Advent of Print Lucien Febvre and Henri-Jean Martin, The Coming of the Book Michel Foucault, “What is an Author?” in C. Mukerji and M. Schudson, eds., Rethinking Popular Culture Carlo Ginzberg, The Cheese and the Worms. Educational career. She received her PhD at Cambridge University and her BA with Honors in English and History at Wellesley College.. Works. She is the author of several books including Writing Women's Literary History, The Patriarch's Wife, and Social Authorship and the Advent of Print and has published articles in English Literary History and Shakespeare Studies.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Johns Hopkins University Press, How did academic and literary writers living in rural Britain in the s establish their careers and find audiences for their work? What factors influenced the choices of essayists and dramatists who . Ezell, Margaret J. M. Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, Farrell, Thomas J. Walter Ong's Contributions to Cultural Studies: The Phenomenology of the Word and I-Thou Communication.
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The idea of the social author maintaining the This was the first work of hers which I read cover to cover, as part of a book review assignment. Ezell's commentary on the notion of print and manuscript culture coinciding, contrary to the common thought that the advent of print eradicated manuscript production and usage, was enlightening, but not /5.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Ezell's interdisciplinary approach draws together the history of the book and cultural history.
The result allows the reader a glimpse of literary life as practiced by "social" authors in the context of the development of commercial publishing and the formalization of copyright laws defining texts. "Margaret Ezell's most recent book, Social Authorship and the Advent of Print, as her previous Social authorship and the advent of print book, The Patriarch's Wife () and Writing Women's Literary History (), is a revisionist literary history at its best." (Zeynep Tenger South Atlantic Review)Author: Ms.
Margaret J. Ezell. Get this from a library. Social authorship and the advent of print. [Margaret J M Ezell] -- "In this study of the development of literary industry and authorship in early modern Britain, Margaret Ezell examines the forces at work at a time when print technology was in competition with older.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. By Margaret J. Ezell. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, Pp. x+ $ "No man but a blockhead ever wrote except for money." So declared Samuel Johnson, a remark invoked twice by Margaret Ezell in Social Authorship and the Advent of Print.
In this engaging study of the development of literary industry and authorship in early modern Britain, Margaret Ezell examines the forces at work at a time when print technology was in competition with older manuscript authorship practices and the. "Margaret Ezell's most recent book, Social Authorship and the Advent of Print, as her previous work, The Patriarch's Wife () and Writing Women's Literary History (), is a.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print by Margaret J.M. Ezell (review vested interest in rhe book as a form ofcultural capital has effectively blinkered our examination of the history of print, Ezell reveals the extent to which practices of manuscript authorship coexisted with—and, in many locales, continued to dominate—the.
The Work of Print traces a shift in the very definition of literature, from one that encompasses the material conditions of the production and distribution of books to the more familiar emphasis on the solitary author's ownership of an abstract text.
Drawing on contemporary accounts of those involved in the trade - printers, booksellers, publishers, and distributors - Lisa Maruca examines Format: Hardcover. Social Authorship and the Advent of Print by Margaret J.M. Ezell (review) Social Authorship and the Advent of Print by Margaret J.M.
Ezell (review) Presberg's intellectual pyrotechnies are edifying, stimulating, at times engrossing. To end this review in the comfort zone of a cliché, it certainly can be said about his book that se non é vero, é bene trovato.
Ezell, Margaret J.M. Social Authorship and the Advent of Print Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press. $ he. Allison Fraiberg University of Redlands At first glance, Margaret J.M. Ezell's study of persistent manuscript authorship prac tices at the turn of the seventeenth-century seems like a useful, self-contained his.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. x + pp. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, ISBN 0 x Cloth. Scott Nixon The Queen's College, Oxford @ Nixon, Scott. "Review of Margaret J. Ezell, Social Authorship and the Advent of Print.".
Ezell, Margaret. “The Social Author: Manuscript Culture, Writers, and Readers.” Social Authorship and the Advent of ore: The Johns Hopkins U P, Margaret Ezell’s introduction entitled “The Changing Culture of Authorship and the History of the Book,” spots light on the gap between traditional literary history and new histories regarding the study of authorship.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print: ISBN () Softcover, The Johns Hopkins University Press, Writing Women's Literary History. new cultural era dominated by the printed book and commercial authorship, in fact the "social authorship" of manuscript transmission was not simply the refuge of culturally marginal figures such as women or reactionary aristocrats after the middle of the seventeenth.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, ) Farringdon, Jill M. et al. Analysing for Authorship: A Guide to the Cusum Technique (Cardiff: University of Cited by: The Book as Print Culture: Defined.
In the article What is the History of Books?, Darnton (, 80) described the importance of print culture in studying book stated that "the lines of research could lead in many directions, but they all should issue ultimately in a larger understanding of how printing has shaped man's attempts to make sense of the human condition.".
Margaret Ezell’s Social Authorship and the Advent of Print (), perhaps more than any other work, called attention to the sociable nature of manuscript authorship. She deﬁnes the. Mary Mollineux (born Mary Southworth, –) was a Quaker poet who differed from many of her Quaker contemporaries because of an early education in Latin, Greek, science, and arithmetic.
Probably the daughter of Catholic parents who converted to Quakerism, she met her husband Henry Mollineux (died ), who wrote Quaker tracts, while they were both imprisoned in Lancaster Castle in • Ezell, Margaret J.M.
Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Johns Hopkins UP • Gallagher, Catherine. Nobody's Story: The Vanishing Acts of Women Writers in the Marketplace U Cal P • Kernan, Alvin. The Book as Print Culture: 15thth Century. In his book Print, Manuscript, and the Search for Order:McKitterick (, 8) provided an overview of print culture during this time period including "wonder at printing, and in particular at its speed of production and its ability to produce multiple copies of apparently the same text; a period of innovation, experiment and compromise.".Ezell, Margaret J.
M. Social Authorship and the Advent of Print. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, Fisher, John H. The Emergence of Standard English. Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky, McGann, Jerome J. A Critique of Modern Textual Criticism.
Charlottesville and London: University Press of Virginia, Patrick Cheney's new book places the sublime at the heart of poems and plays in late sixteenth- and early seventeenth-century England.
Specifically, Cheney argues for the importance of an 'early modern sublime' to the advent of modern authorship in Spenser, Marlowe, Shakespeare, and : Patrick Cheney.