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The K-SAA Blog

Romantic Dinners: Feast Like Keats on Claret and Roast Pheasant

In this new series, we contemplate food, drink and pleasure at the dining table in the Keats-Shelley circles, complete with a recipe or two to inspire your next “Romantic” meal. In an 1819 letter to brother George and sister-in-law Georgiana, Keats admits to two particularly English “palette-passions,” as he calls them – Claret and game, especially game birds like partridge and pheasant. As Proma Tagore remarks, in & . . .
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What Are You Reading?: Tricia Matthew

Today we continue our ‘What are you reading?’ series by presenting an interview with Tricia Matthew, Associate Professor of English at Montclair State University. Tricia Matthew is the co-editor of a special issue for the Romantic Pedagogy Commons entitled Novel Prospects: Teaching Romantic Era Fiction, editor of Written/Unwritten: Diversity and the Hidden Truths of Tenure (University of North Carolina Pr . . .
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What Are You Reading?: Nikki Hessell

Welcome to a new series of posts on the K-SAA Blog entitled ‘What are you reading?’ We want to use this space to support and encourage discussions relating to the latest Romantic-period scholarship, especially those publications (online and in print) concerned with the second generation of Romantic writers: Keats, the Shelleys, Byron, and their circles. Initially we will be asking Romanticism scholars . . .
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What Are You Reading?: Manu Samriti Chander

Welcome to a new series of posts on the K-SAA Blog entitled ‘What are you reading?’ We want to use this space to support and encourage discussions relating to the latest Romantic-period scholarship, especially those publications (online and in print) concerned with the second generation of Romantic writers: Keats, the Shelleys, Byron, and their circles. Initially we will be asking Romanticism scholars . . .
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What Are You Reading?: Richard C. Sha

Welcome to a new series of posts on the K-SAA Blog entitled ‘What are you reading?’ We want to use this space to support and encourage discussions relating to the latest Romantic-period scholarship, especially those publications (online and in print) concerned with the second generation of Romantic writers: Keats, the Shelleys, Byron, and their circles. Initially we will be asking Romanticism scholars . . .
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Announcement of Special Journal Issue

Improvisation and Hybrid Genres in British Romantic Literature The European Legacy, Volume 24, 2019 (Issue 3-4) Currently available as individual articles on the Taylor and Franciswebsite It is anticipated that the print journal will be published in May, 2019 Guest Editor, Michael J. Neth The British Romantic poets’ well-known penchant for improvising upon and hybridizing received genres is revisited in the nine orig . . .
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2019 K-SAA Stakeholder Engagement Survey

Exciting news today! Here’s a chance for you to contribute to what the K-SAA does, and inform what we are planning to do in the years to come. The K-SAA wants to engage stakeholders to better understand how you have come to know us, what drives your engagement with us and how we might improve that engagement in the future. Your responses to this questionnaire (click here to view and submit your answers) will in . . .
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Keats’s Paradise Lost: A Digital Edition

You can now view Keats’s annotations in his copy of Milton’s great work in a free digital edition produced by Daniel Johnson and Beth Lau. Seed grant funding was provided for this project by the K-SAA and the Byron Society of America via Romantics200/Romantic Bicentennials. The edition was launched at the 2018 Keats’s Reading / Reading Keats conference in London. The conference organisers were Anna . . .
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What Are You Reading?: Orrin N. C. Wang

Welcome to a new series of posts on the K-SAA Blog entitled ‘What are you reading?’ We want to use this space to support and encourage discussions relating to the latest Romantic-period scholarship, especially those publications (online and in print) concerned with the second generation of Romantic writers: Keats, the Shelleys, Byron, and their circles. Initially we will be asking Romanticism scholars . . .
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Proposed New Shelley Memorial Update

Update on the proposed Shelley memorial commemorating P B Shelley’s publication of ‘The Necessity of Atheism’ in Oxford, United Kingdom: From the ‘New Shelley Memorial Oxford’ Facebook Page “There is some good news, and some bad. The bad news is that Lloyds Bank has definitively turned down our idea for a plaque on their Carfax building saying that this is their policy with all suc . . .
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