Now showing items 1-5 of 5
A networks-science investigation into the epic poems of Ossian
(WorldScientific Open Access, 2016-10-21)
In 1760 James Macpherson published the first volume of a series of epic poems which he claimed to have translated into English from ancient Scottish-Gaelic sources. The poems, which purported to have been composed by a ...
Transcription maximized; expense Minimized? Crowdsourcing and editing The Collected Works of Jeremy Bentham
(Oxford University Press, 2012-03-28)
This article discusses the crowdsourced manuscript transcription project Transcribe Bentham, and how it will impact upon long-established editorial practices at the Bentham Project, University College London, which is ...
Masks of Refinement: Pseudonym, Paratext, and Authorship in the Early Poetry of Thomas Moore
(Taylor and Francis, 2014-08-05)
Thomas Moore adopted the pseudonymous persona of Thomas Little in order to place his early amorous poetry within distinct literary, historical, and generic contexts. He was motivated by a desire to provoke a favorable ...
English Bards and Unknown Reviewers: a Stylometric Analysis of Thomas Moore and the Christabel Review
(University of Notre Dame, 2015)
Fraught relations between authors and critics are a commonplace of literary history. The particular case that we discuss in this article, a negative review of Samuel Taylor Coleridge s Christabel (1816), has an additional ...
Pagan angels and a moral law: Byron and Moore's blasphemous publications
(Taylor & Francis, 2017-12-01)
Lord Byron's Cain and Thomas Moore's The Loves of the Angels are linked by critical accusations of blasphemy which threatened their legal and commercial integrity. Comparing the critical and legal reception of the two works ...