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EMC Themes
The Early Modern 'New': Discoveries and Rediscoveries   Suggest a Link
Colonial British America : Essays in the New History of the Early Modern Era A 1984 Johns Hopkins University Press book edited by Jack P. Greene. (link leads to an Amazon listing for the book)
Early Modern Multiculturalism: Old and New World Identities in the Age of Conquest An overview of a course offered by Michael Armstrong Roche, Wesleyan U.
Feminism and the Changing Face of Shakespeare and Early Modern Studies: Changing Texts/ Changing Practices The website for a 1998 panel on new trends in early modern studies features abstracts, syllabi, bibliographies, as well as conference information and a conference rationale. (MLA Shakespeare Division)
The Internet Shakespeare: Opportunities in a New Medium [Early Modern Literary Studies Special Issue 2 (January, 1998)] The articles abstracted and included on this site theorize 'new' intersections between Shakespeare and the the internet/hypertext.
New Approaches to Renaissance Studies (course site covering new approaches to court culture, urban and rural cultures, new worlds, new science, the new state, and the new family; includes extensive store of images, assignments, a syllabus, and a course description) (Rebecca Bushnell, U. Penn.)
New Beginnings: Early Modern Philosophy and Postmodern Thought (Toronto Studies in Semiotics) (a 1994 book by John N. Deely; link leads to an Amazon listing for the book)
New Scholarship from Old Renaissance Dictionaries: Applications of the Early Modern English Dictionaries Database [Early Modern Literary Studies Special Issue 1 (April 1997)] The essays on this site explore the new opportunities to study the early modern period via older primary texts now made more readily accessible.
UC Santa Cruz Press Release: Professors receive NEH funding to create a new approach to the "classics." The release disscusses a new approach to overcome periodization and the pitfalls of departmentalization when teaching the classical, the medieval and the renaissance.

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.
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