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Tribe 54 Group

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A History Of Victorian Literature (Blackwell Hi...

African American literary history from the eighteenth century to the present; U.S. literary history between the Civil War and World War II; race, ethnic, and cultural studies; theories of literature, aesthetics, and historiography.

A History of Victorian Literature (Blackwell Hi...

is Rosenberg Chair in the Humanities and Professor of Classical Studies, English, and Comparative Literature at the University of Pennsylvania. Her interests range across ancient and medieval literatures, history and theory of rhetoric, literary theory and exegetical traditions, and medieval learning. She has pursued these themes in various publications, especially Rhetoric, Hermeneutics, and Translation in the Middle Ages; Criticism and Dissent in the Middle Ages; Pedagogy, Intellectuals and Dissent in the Middle Ages; Medieval Grammar and Rhetoric: Language Arts and Literary Theory, AD 300-1475 (with Ineke Sluiter); and The Cambridge Companion to Allegory. Most recently she has edited the Oxford History of Classical Reception in English Literature, 800-1558. She is also a founder of the journal New Medieval Literatures. Her newest project is on rhetoric and the emotions in the long Middle Ages.

is Professor of Comparative Literature, University of Wisconsin Madison, affiliated with the Centers for East Asian Studies, European Studies, German and European Studies, the Program in Middle Eastern Studies, Visual Cultures Center, and the Havens Wright Center for Social Justice. Her research interests include literature, culture, and politics; literature and history; nationalism and gender; visual culture; comic books; the comparative; translation; community-building, solidarity, and social movements.

Drawing on a vast archive of world history, anthropology, geography, cultural theory, postcolonial studies, gender studies, literature, and art, Susan Stanford Friedman recasts modernity as a networked, circulating, and recurrent phenomenon producing multiple aesthetic innovations across millennia. Considering cosmopolitan as well as nomadic and oceanic worlds, she radically revises the scope of modernist critique and opens the practice to more integrated study. 041b061a72


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