[A special issue for the Keats Bicentenary year] News and Notes [17-28] Gray, Hunt, Keats and the Idea of Artistic Succession [17-21] Rodney Stenning Edgecombe Ozymandias: Shelley, Horace Smith, and Denon [22-28] Eugene M. Waith Articles Gender Crossings: Keats and Tighe [29-39] Greg Kucich Keats and the Performance of Gender [40-65] Philip Cox Silence and Celebration: Pastoral and Dialogism in Keats’s “Ode on a Grecian Urn” [66-83] Thomas H. Schmid Private Lyrics in the Public Sphere: Leigh Hunt’s Examiner and the Construction of a Public “John Keats” [84-101] John Kandl Keats’s Post-Newtonian Poetics [102-16] Kathleen Lundeen Revision and Repression in Keats’s Hyperion: “Pure Creations of the Poet’s Brain” [117-46] Carl Plasa Translation of Keats’s Poetry in Japan [147-64] Akiko Okada Joanna Baillie and Lord Byron [165-81] William D. Brewer The “Satanism” of Cain in Context: Byron’s Lucifer and . . .
News and Notes [7-38] John Hamilton Reynolds and Archibald Constable & Co., 1819-1821 [19-24] B. J. McMullin Rhythm and Syntax in “On First Looking into Chapman’s Homer” [24-27] Bruce Hayman On First Looking into Chapman’s Musaeus: A Note on a Possible Influence [27-34] Rodney Stenning Edgecombe The Visions of Jane West and John Keats: Another Source for “Ode to a Nightingale” [34-38] Bonnie Nelson Articles Keats’s Markings in Chaucer’s Troilus and Criseyde [39-55] Beth Lau Keats’s Mere Speculations [56-74] Lisa Heiserman Perkins “Zion Alone is Forbidden”: Historicizing Antisemitism in Byron’s The Age of Bronze [75-97] Michael Scrivener Censorship, Violence, and Political Rhetoric: The Revolt of Islam in its Time [98-116] Kyle Grimes Vegetating Radicals and Imperial Politics: Shelley’s Triumph of Life as Revision of Southey’s Pilgrimage to Waterloo [117-40] John Morillo “Like the Sound of His . . .
(A Special issue on Shelley for the bicentenary year ) News and Notes [8-21] Field Place [18-20] Michael Sainsbury A Topographical Note [20-21] Mary A. Quinn Articles Shelley and Radical Artisan Poetry [22-36] Michael Scrivener Some Notes on Shelley, Poetics and the Present [37-47] Michael Palmer Refiguring Shelley: Postmodern Recuperations of Romanticism [48-57] Michael Davidson Textual Authorities for Shelley [58-65] Donald H. Reiman Shelley’s Texts and the Premises of Criticism [66-79] Jerrold E. Hogle Shelley’s “Love, The Universe”: A Fragment in Context [80-96] Steven E. Jones The Composition of Epipsychidion: Some Manuscript Evidence [97-103] Tatsuo Tokoo Dispersoning Emily: Drafting as Plot in Epipsychidion [104-19] Nancy Moore Goslee A Hermeneutical Reading of Epipsychidion [120-27] Agnes Peter Prometheus Unbound, or Discourse and Its Other [128-41] Christine Berthin Shelley Studies in Japan: with a Bibliography Compiled by Hiroshi Harata [142-55] . . .
News and Notes [9-48] Music for Shelley’s Poetry: Second Supplement [23-36] Burton R. Pollin De Quincey, Champion of Shelley [36-41] Robert Morrison The Black Dwarf Review of Byron’s The Age of Bronze [42-48] Michael Scrivener Articles The Age of Bronze and the Traditions of Classicism [49-58] Nina Diakonova The Mystery of Distance: Berkeley and Byron [59-75] Paul M. Curtis Keats’s Tour of Scotland: Burns and the Anxiety of Hero Worship [76-99] John Glendening “Hazardous Magic”: Vision and Inscription in Keats’s “The Eve of St. Agnes” [100-21] Andrew J. Bennett Shelley and the Barmbys [122-38] Bouthaina Shaaban The Divine and the Dispassionate Selves: Shelley’s Defence and Peacock’s The Four Ages of Poetry [139-63] Jean Hall Leigh Hunt and the Rococo [164-77] Rodney Stenning Edgecombe Leigh Hunt’s Marginal Comments on Hazlitt’s Literary Remains [178-225] Eleanor M. Gates Book Reviews Current Bibliography . . .
News and Notes [7-23] The Manfred Anagram [18-19] Keith White and James Beazel Astarte: Byron’s Manfred and Montesquieu’s Lettres Persanes [19-22] Alan Richardson Another Source for Shelley’s “Destroyer and Preserver” [22-23] Tracy Ware Articles Lady Caroline Lamb: Byron’s Miniature Writ Large [24-46] James Soderholm Fantasy Elements in Byron’s Sardanapalus [47-72] Richard Lansdown “The Dark Idolatry of Self”: The Dialectic of Imagination in Shelley’sRevolt of Islam [73-98] Donna Richardson Tropes of Desire: Figuring the “insufficient void” of Self-Consciousness in Shelley’s Epipsychidion [99-126] Thomas Pfau William Hazlitt and the “Impressions” of Print Culture [127-45] James Mulvihill New Information on Keats’s Friend Charles “Armitage” Brown and the Brown Family [146-66] Gillian Iles Book Reviews Current Bibliography . . .
News and Notes [7-38] Shelley’s Copy of Dante [22-29] Robert A. Hartley Shelley’s Older Brother [29-34] James Bieri The Politics of Gleaning in Keats’s “Ode to a Nightingale” and “To Autumn” [34-38] Andrew J. Bennett Articles Sidney Owenson and the Fate of Empire [39-65] Joseph W. Lew Documenting Revision: Shelley’s Lake Geneva Diary and the Dialogue with Byron in History of a Six Weeks’ Tour [66-82] Robert Brinkley “But, come, I’ll set your story to a tune”: Berlioz’s Interpretation of Byron’sChilde Harold [83-94] Thomas Austenfeld Byron’s Marino Faliero and the Force of Individual Agency [95-122] A. B. England Beautiful Ruins: The Elgin Marbles Sonnet in its Historical and Generic Contexts [123-50] Grant F. Scott Lamia and the Cupid-Psyche Myth [151-65] George C. Gross Japanese Scholarship on Keats [166-81] Akiko Okada Book Reviews Current Bibliography . . .
News and Notes [7-46] A Possible Source for Keats’s Unheard Melodies in “Ode on a Grecian Urn” [21-22] L. O. Purdon Beyond All Contradiction: Aurora Raby and Containment in Byron’sDon Juan [23-25] Stephen Cooper The Romantics and the Chartist Press [25-46] Bouthaina Shaaban Articles Keats’s Identification with Wordsworth: Selective Affinities [47-65] Leon Waldoff Keats and the Spiritual Economics of Gift Exchange [66-81] Ronald A. Sharp “A Magnificent Find, if Genuine”: A Possible Portrait of Shelley–From the Workshop of Harry Buxton Forman? [82-102] Terry L. Meyers “Mont Blanc” and Prometheus Unbound: Shelley’s Use of the Rhetoric of Silence [103-26] John B. Pierce Questions without Answers: The Conversational Style of “Julian and Maddalo” [127-44] William D. Brewer The Light and the Knife: Ab/Using Language in The Cenci [145-61] Anne McWhir Book Reviews Current Bibliography . . .
News and Notes [7-42] The Etymology of Porphyro’s Name in Keats’s “Eve of St. Agnes” [20-25] Marcia Gilbreath Keats’s “viewless wings of Poesy” and The Melancholy Student [26-27] Edward J. Reilly Horace Smith’s Obituary Panegyric on Shelley [27-34] Stuart Curran A Greek Poet’s Tribute to Keats [35-42] David Ricks Articles Intrinsic Criticism and the “Ode to a Nightingale” [43-57] James O’Rourke The Authorization of John Keats [58-74] James Kissane Epipsychidion‘s Cosmic Collision: A Controlling Metaphor [75-90] Fredrick L. Hildebrand Alastor: The Poet and the Narrator Reconsidered [91-109] Christopher Heppner Leigh Hunt and Romantic Spenserianism [110-35] Greg Kucich Shelley’s Fragment of a “Satire upon Satire”: A Complete Transcription of the Text with Commmentary [136-63] Steven E. Jones Book Reviews Current Bibliography . . .
News and Notes [7-31] The Manuscript of Keats’s Letters: An Update [16-19] Jack Stillinger A Source for Keats’s Misquotation of Lear  Eric Rasmussen and Arthur Evenchik On the Third Stanza of Keats’s “Ode on a Grecian Urn” [20-25] David A. Kent An Early Response to Shelley’s The Necessity of Atheism [26-31] Stuart Peterfreund Articles Keats: The Poet-Healer and the Problem of Pain [32-38] Michael E. Holstein Keats’s Melancholy in the Temple of Delight [50-62] Robert Cummings Touring the Inventions: Shelley’s Prefatory Writing [63-87] Elise M. Gold Shelley’s “Verses on the Celandine”: An Elegiac Parody of Wordsworth’s Early Lyrics [88-109] Mary Quinn Shelley’s Wayward Dream-Poem: The Apprehending Reader in Prometheus Unbound [110-33] Marlon B. Ross The Evolution of the Surface Self: Byron’s Poetic Career [134-57] Jean Hall William Blackwood: The Human Face Behind the Mask of “Ebony” [158- . . .
News and Notes [7-41] Leigh Hunt’s Presentation Copy of Shelley’s Alastor Volume [17-20] Mary A. Quinn New Light on Shelley’s “Lines to ——” [20-23] William J. Burling The Dantean Politics of The Prisoner of Chillon [23-29] William A. Ulmer Further Corrections to Amy Lowell’s Transcriptions of Keats’s Marginalia [30-38] Beth Lau Maritime Antecedents of John Keats: Supplementary Note [38-41] Dwight E. Robinson Articles Talented Equivocation: Byron’s “Fare Thee Well” [42-61] W. Paul Elledge The Truth about “Beauty” and “Truth”: Keats’s “Ode on a Grecian Urn,” Milton, Shakespeare, and the Uses of Paradox [62-82] Stuart Peterfreund Speech, Silence, and the Self-Doubting Interpreter in Keats’s Poetry [83-103] Anthony John Harding Shelley to Byron in 1814: A New Letter [104-10] Charles E. Robinson The Drama of Reenactment in Shelley’s The Revolt of Islam [111-25] Debor . . .
If you aren't yet a member of the K-SAA, please visit our "Join" page, which offers a number of membership levels from which to choose. By becoming a member of the K-SAA, you also receive a subscription to the Keats-Shelley Journal.