Now showing items 1-8 of 8
Sound in structure: Applying spectromorphological concepts.
(Electroacoustic Music Studies Network, 2005)
This paper departs from critical discussion of the concepts and terminology used by Denis Smalley to outline the ‘spectromorphological’ approach to the listening process. It then seeks to elaborate and apply salient aspects ...
"'Thou Hast Most Traitorously Corrupted the Youth of the Realm . . . Thou Hast Built a Paper-mill' (Shakespeare 2 Henry 6,) Or, The First Thing we Do is Kill All the Trees"
In the 15 years since computers started to appear on English tutors desks, their most notable effect has been to turn the trickle of paper circulating in university departments into a flood. Rather than exploiting the ...
Shakespeare: editions and textual studies
(© English Association, 2005)
Impalpable Hits: indeterminacy in the searching of tagged Shakespearian texts
In Shakespeare studies, as in the rest of early modern literary studies, the new information technologies have been neither rapidly nor effectively adopted in research. One reason is a misplaced attention upon the notion ...
EEBO and the politics of open standards
EEBO is an unmitigated good; I take that as an agreed starting point. This paper is concerned with the technological particularities by which such goods are disseminated, with special concern for two things: the on-demand ...
Review of B. J. Sokol and Mary Sokol "Shakespeare, law, and marriage" (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003)
(© Cambridge University Press, 2005)
EEBO's search limitations and advantages, compared to print resources
When literary studies started to go electronic about 10 to 15 years ago, everybody got excited about hypertext. George Landow even famously argued that by enhancing our power to flit like readerly butterflies from one thing ...
The merrie England triptych: Robert Blatchford, Edward Fay and the diadactic use of clarion fiction
(Victorian Periodicals Review, 2005-03-01)
This article discusses the importance of the serialised fiction published at the same time as Robert Blatchford's socialist polemic 'Merrie England'. It argues that the surrounding fiction expanded and elaborated the ...