Early Middle English Books - ARC
Cover Image from: The Materiality of Middle English Anchoritic Devotion (2021).
Series editors

Adrienne Williams Boyarin (editor-in-chief), University of Victoria in British Columbia, Canada

Geographical Scope
England and its contacts/influences (Wales, Scotland, Ireland, Scandinavia, Netherlands, France, Spain, Eastern Mediterranean)
Chronological Scope
1100-1350 CE
Editorial Board

Meg Worley, Colgate University
Dorothy Kim, Brandeis University
Iain Macleod Higgins, University of Victoria
Stephanie J. Lahey (editorial assistant), University of Victoria

Advisory Board

Anya Adair, Hong Kong University
Jonathan Adams, Uppsala University
Suzanne Akbari, University of Toronto
Siobhain Bly Calkin, Carleton University
Christopher Cannon, Johns Hopkins University
Susanna Fein, Kent State University
Helen Fulton, University of Bristol
Catherine Innes-Parker, University of Prince Edward Island
Kathryn Kerby-Fulton, University of Notre Dame
Sharon Kinoshita, University of California Santa Cruz
Scott Kleinman, California State University, Northridge
Erik Kwakkel, University of British Columbia
Adam Miyashiro, Stockton University
Haruko Momma, University of Toronto
Ruth Nisse, Wesleyan University
Delbert Russell, University of Waterloo
Pinchas Roth, Bar-Ilan University
Robert Rouse, University of British Columbia
Elaine Treharne, Stanford University
Diane Watt, University of Surrey

Early Middle English, French of England, multilingual, multicultural, international, manuscripts, British history, British literatures

Early Middle English Books - ARC

Early Middle English is devoted to English literature, its production, and its contexts ca. 1100–1350. The series takes a wide view of this lively period of literary experimentation, linguistic change, and multilingual interaction in England. It promotes scholarship in Early Middle English language and literature; the multicultural, international, and multilingual contexts of Early Middle English, including Welsh and Gaelic literatures, Hebrew literature by Jews in Britain, and Anglo-Norman French and Anglo-Latin writing.

Early Middle English includes studies that make explicit how such research affects modern understanding of global politics and cultures; British manuscript studies ca. 1100–1350; the backgrounds, scholarly history, and afterlives of Early Middle English; theoretical interventions in areas such as gender, sexuality, race, disability, new materialism, ecocriticism, and interdisciplinary analysis; and the creation or assessment of new resources.

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