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The K-SAA Blog

Volume 26 (1977)

News and Notes [7-38] Annotated Manuscript Corrects of Shelley’s Prose Essays [10-21] E. B. Murray Shelley and the Duty of Hope [22-28] Norman Thurston Shelley and Smith: Two Sonnets on Ozymandias [29-31] M. K. Bequette Keats’s “Hymn to Pan”: A Debt to Shaftesbury? [31-34] Robert M. Ryan Byron on Joanna Southcott and Undeserved Salvation [34-38] Frederick L. Beaty Articles Ave Madeline: Ironic . . .
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Volume 25 (1976)

News and Notes [7-25] Dante’s Paradiso and Keats’s “Ode to a Nightingale” [13-15] Jeffrey Robinson King Lear and the Image of Ruth in Keats’s “Nightingale” Ode [15-22] Barry Gradman Keats’s “I’d rather go to hell . . .” [22-24] Willard B. Pope Byron and the Eunuch Muse: Don Juan XI.58 [24-25] Douglas Little Articles Narrator and Narration in Don Juan [ . . .
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Volume 24 (1975)

News and Notes [7-28] Greek Sources of “Writ in Water”: A Further Note [12-13] A. J. Woodman Keats and the Ancient Mariner: Book III of Endymion [13-15] Frank W. Pearce A Possible Pun in Keats’s “Ode to a Nightingale” [15-17] Eugene J. Harding Gnashing and Wailing in Prometheus Unbound [17-20] E. B. Murray Mary Shelley and the Roger Dodsworth Hoax [20-28] Charles E. Robinson Articles She . . .
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Volume 23 (1974)

News and Notes [11-31] Godwin’s Memoirs as a Source of Shelley’s Phrase “Intellectual Beauty” [14-20] Burton R. Pollin William Godwin’s Lengthy Preoccupation with Antonio [21-24] Parks C. Hunter, Jr. An Unremarked Drawing of Edward Trelawny [24-25] Marcia Allentuck Corrections to Amy Lowell’s Reading of Keats’s Marginalia [25-31] Norman A. Anderson Articles Prometheus Unbound . . .
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Volumes 21-22 (1972-73)

News and Notes [11-42] Greek Sources of “Writ in Water” [17-18] Oonagh Lahr The Infinite Will: Shakespeare’s Troilus and the “Ode to aNightingale” [18-23] Bruce E. Haley The Nightingale Ode and Sophocles [23-27] Keith Hollingsworth Ritual Sacrifice and Time in “Ode on a Grecian Urn” [27-29] Leslie M. Thompson Southey’s “Satanic School” Remarks: An Old Charge . . .
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Volume 20 (1971)

News and Notes [7-21] Madeline’s House Is Not Her Castle [11-14] Arthur H. Bell Keats’s Own Annotated copy of Endymion [14-17] Robert H. Swennes Keats’s Letter to Reynolds, 17 April 1818 [17-19] W. H. Bond An Unpublished Account of Encounters with William Godwin in 1804 [19-21] Marcia Allentuck Byron’s William Parry: Post-Postscript [21] Donald H. Reiman Articles Ambivalent Morality in the Elg . . .
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Volume 19 (1970)

News and Notes [1-9] Postscript to The Last Days of Lord Byron [4-7] William St. Clair The Stanzaic Pattern of Shelley’s “Ode to the West Wind” [7-8] Ben L. Collins On the Date of a Shelley to Hogg [8-9] Lyle H. Kendall, Jr. Articles John Hamilton Reynolds, James Rice, and Benjamin Bailey in the Leigh Browne-Lockyer Collection [11-40] Clayton Hudnall Textual Emendations for Three Poems by Shelley [4 . . .
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Volume 18 (1969)

News and Notes [1-16] Shelley and Burke’s Swinish Multitude Roland Bartel The Davis Collection of Byronia William H. Marshall Warton and Keats: Two Views of Melancholy Oliver W. Ferguson Keats and Benjamin West’s King Lear S. R. Swaminathan Articles Byron on Malthus and the Population Problem [17-26] Frederick L. Beaty Lord Byron and Baron Lutzerode: An Important Presentation Volume [29-38] Robert Mortens . . .
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Volume 17 (1968)

News and Notes [1-13] Cwm Elan and Nangtwillt: Two Vanished Sites Priscilla P. St. George Keats’s Humor in “La belle dame sans merci” Jane Rabb Cohen Articles Phonemic Patterning in Keats’s “Ode on Melancholy” [15-30] Ann Lozano John Taaffe’s Annotated Copy of Adonais [31-52] Richard Harter Fogle Shelley’s Beatrice and the Romantic Concept of Tragic Character [53-74] Jo . . .
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Volume 16 (1967)

News and Notes [1-8] Keats as John Foster’s “Man of Decision” Clarke Olney Articles Some 1813 Byron Letters [9-22] Truman Guy Steffan A Question of the Imprint of Wedgwood in the Longer Poems of Keats [23-28] Dwight E. Robinson The First Edition of Shelley’s Poetical Works (1839): Some Manuscript Sources [29-38] Irving Massey Shelley’s “Gothic” Novels [39-50] David G. Halibur . . .
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