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April 2018
Call for Submissons: Special Issue of NCS on "Patchwork, Cut-and-Paste, Reassembly"

This special issue will focus on ideas of reuse and recombination. How were bits and scraps of materials, textual and otherwise, reassembled into new forms in the nineteenth century? To what ends? Essays might consider these issues in relation to images, fabrics, texts, and more. Possible topics could include scrapbooks, patchwork, quotation, citation, illustration, and any and all forms of recombination. Approaches from all disciplines, including literature, art history, history, music, and the history of science and the social sciences, are welcome, as are submissions that cross national boundaries and/or range across the nineteenth century. One particularly exciting feature of Nineteenth-Century Studies is thatthe journal encourages authors to enhance their contributions with pertinent artwork.

Please submit manuscripts of 8,000-12,000 words, following NCS's submission guidelines to guest editor Casie LeGette at legette@uga.edu. Early expressions of interest and proposals of topics are also welcome. The deadline for submissions of full manuscripts is August 1, 2018, but review will begin May 1, 2018 and earlier submissions are encouraged.


December 2017
Now Available: 19th Century Studies, Vol. 27.

Forthcoming Volumes
(tentative)

Volume 28

As presently anticipated; final publication outcomes may vary.

Feature Articles

Amanda Klinger, "The Violence of Enlightenment in William Blake’s Visions of the Daughters of Albion"

Andrew Winckles, "Masculine Robustness of Intellect and Feminine Delicacy of Sentiment: Agnes Bulmer’s Select Letters and the Construction of Evangelical Femininity

Gary Simons, "Thackeray's Art Exhibition Reviews: Art Criticism, Newspaper Journalism, and Social History"

Carra Glatt, "When Found, Make a Note of: Tracing the Source of a Dickensian Legend"

Sara Malton, "Vanishing Points: Gaskell, Impressment, and Nineteenth-Century Cultural Memory"

Joseph Fichtelberg, "Emily Dickinson's Picturesque War"

Matthew Salyer, "'As we was Kings': Allusive Historiography, Historical Romance, and Kipling’s 'The Man Who Would Be King'"

Kimberly Stern, "At Wit’s End: Oscar Wilde’s Aesthetic Pedagogy"

Review Essay

Kathleen McCormack, "Anglophones Abroad"