VOLUME 12.1-2 (1993)


Maria J. Pando Canteli. “One like none, and lik’d of none”: John Donne and the Grotesque Representation of the Female Body. 1-16.
Elaine Perez Zickler. “nor in nothing, nor in things”: The case of love and desire in John Donne’s Songs and Sonets. 17-40.
L.E. Semler. John Donne and the Early Maniera. 41-66.
Ann Hurley. Donne’s “Good Friday, Riding Westward, 1613” and the Illustrated Meditative Tradition. 67-78.
Joan Faust. John Donne’s Verse Letters to the Countess of Bedford: Mediators in a Poet-Patroness Relationship. 79-100.
A.E.B. Coldiron. “Poets be silent”: Self-Silencing Conventions and Rhetorical Context in the 1633 Critical Elegies on Donne. 101-114.
Deborah Aldrich Larson. Donne’s Contemporary Reputation: Evidence from Some Commonplace Books and Manuscript Miscellanies. 115- 130.
Robert G. Collmer. Elizabeth Drury in the United States. 131-138.
J.T. Rhodes. Continuities: The Ongoing English Catholic Tradition from the 1570s to the 1630s. 139-152.
Tiree MacGregor and C.Q. Drummond. The Authorship of “Fair Friend, ’tis true, your beauties move.” 153-168.
Joe Snader. The Compleat Angler and the Problems of Scientific Methodology. 169-189.