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Renaissance and 17th Century Courses   Suggest a Link
Approaches to Shakespeare A very extensive site with basic course information (schedule, expectations, on-line texts, and study guides), but also other suggested topics and readings related to the plays (Dr David Worrall, St Mary's College )
Early Modern Culture: an Electronic Seminar Site posts works-in-progress by notable early modern scholars as well as responses to these works (Carnegie Mellon U.)
The Early Modern World, Sophomore Colloquium (an early modern literature course working with such texts as Brecht's Galileo, Candide and Goethe's Faust among others; includes images, class plans and student commentary) (John Greenway, U. Kentucky)
Electric Renaissance An experiment in solely on-line teaching of a history course. Includes course description, syllabus, resources, assignments, and completed student work. Technical details and links may be outdated, since the course ended in 1995 (Dr. E.L. Skip Knox)
Later Shakespeare Sites includes course materials, Shakespeare links, Globe Theater resources and images and a page for student imput (Michael O'Connell, UCSB)
New Approaches to Renaissance Studies (English 330) An on-line course covering topics such as court culture, urban and rural cultures, new worlds, new science, the new state, and the new family. Site includes an extensive store of images, assignments, a syllabus, and a course description (Rebecca Bushnell,
Shakespeare's Comedies and Romances & Shakespeare's Tragedies and Histories Both course sites include course policies and syllabi, on-line texts, images from twentieth century productions, Shakespeare l
Sidney and Spenser A course with a heavy on-line component. In addition to the expected syllabus, suggested readings and links, the site also includes study questions, articles and lectures (Dr. Robert A. Collins, Florida Atlantic U.)
Teaching Early Drama with Modern Technology Site designed to complement an MLA session on the same topic. Includes abstracts of MLA panelists, links, and samples of Classroom Hyptertext Project (Geoffrey Rockwell and James Boston, McMaster U.)

VoS is woven by Alan Liu and a development team
in the U.California, Santa Barbara, English Department.
Contact: ayliu@english.ucsb.edu — To suggest links for inclusion in VoS, please use the "Suggest a Link" button on the relevant category page. To offer feedback on the site, please use the feedback form.
Guide: What the Title of VoS Means Navigating and Bookmarking VoS Contributing Links Helping Edit VoS Technical Specs Credits

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