Bibliography 1999-2001: References

Reference List 1999-2001

1. Times of London. Website. Chadwick-Healy. Rev. in VictStudBull 23.3 (1999). New website containing approximately 1 million articles from the Times from 1785-1870, indexed in Palmer’s Index to the Times.

2. Agulhon, Maurice, Sigolhne Le Men, and Nicole Moulonguet. Les Révolutions De 1848: L’Europe Des Images. Vol. 1: Une Republique nouvelle; vol. 2: Le Printemps de peuples. Assemblie Nationale Exhibition Catalogue, 1998. Rev. by Leo Hoek and David Scott in W&I 15.4 (1999): 395-96. Explores role of the press and printed images in propaganda surrounding European revolutions of 1848.

3. Albanese, Sheena Noella. “Fashioning the New Woman: Visual and Theatrical Culture in the Mid-1890s.” Diss. U Guelph (Canada), 1999. MAI 38.02 (2002): 311. Draws on periodical illustrations of the New Woman.

4. Allen, Vivien. Hall Caine: Portrait of a Victorian Romancer. Sheffield: Sheffield Academic P, 1997. Rev. by J. O. Baylen in EnglLitTrans 42.3 (1999): 325-30.

5. Allingham, Philip V. “The Initial Publications of ‘The Romantic Adventures of a Milkmaid’ in The Graphic and Harper’s.” HardyJ 16.3 (2000): 45-62. Serial publication and accompanying illustrations for Hardy’s short story.

6. —. “A Note on the Bowdlerization of The Trumpet-Major in Serial.” HardyJ 17.3 (2001): 83.

7. Althanassoglou-Kallmyer, Nina. “Blemished Physiologies: Delacroix, Paganini, and the Cholera Epidemic of 1832.” ArtBull 83.4 (2001): 686-710. Discusses representation of 1832 cholera epidemic in contemporary French periodicals.

8. Altick, Richard D. The English Common Reader: A Social History of the Mass Reading Public, 1800-1900. 2nd ed. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1998. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604.

9. Altick, Richard D. Punch: The Lively Youth of a British Institution, 1841-1851. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1997. Rev. in YWES 78 (2000): 572-644; and by Patrick Leary in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 552-54.

10. Anbinder, Tyler. “Lord Palmerston and the Irish Famine Emigration.” HistJ 44.2 (2001): 441-69.

11. Arseneau, Mary, Antony H. Harrison, and Lorraine Janzen Kooistra, eds. The Culture of Christina Rossetti: Female Poetics and Victorian Contexts. Athens: Ohio UP, 1999. Rev. by Ellen Miller Casey in VPR 33.4 (2000): 408-10.

12. Asleson, Robyn. Albert Moore. London: Phaidon P, 2000. Rev. by Julie F. Codell in VPR 34.3 (2001): 284-89.

13. Auerbach, Jeffrey. “The Great Exhibition and Historical Memory.” JVictCult 6.1 (2001): 89-112. Extensive use of periodicals.

14. Baer, Marc. Theatre and Disorder in Late Georgian London. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1992. Rev. by Thomas Postlethwait in ThSurv 41.2 (2000): 83-106.

15. Baggs, Chris. “How Well Read Was My Valley? Reading, Popular Fiction, and the Miners of South Wales, 1875-1939.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 277-301. Analyzes reading habits of Welsh miners from autobiographies, library records, and other sources, including extensive use of contemporary Welsh periodicals.

16. Bailey, Peter. Popular Culture and Performance in the Victorian City. New York: Cambridge UP, 1998. Rev. by J. P. Wearing in Albion 32 (2000): 155-56; by John Storey in JVictCult 5.2 (2000): 379-83; and by Jennifer Ruth in VPR 33.2 (2000): 199-201. Reprinted essays include close reading of Alley Sloper’s Half-Holiday.

17. Baker, Thomas N. Sentiment and Celebrity: Nathaniel Parker Willis and the Trials of Literary Fame. New York: Oxford UP, 1998. Rev. in AmLit 71.4 (1999): 838. Covers controversial career of “magazinist” N. P. Willis and his role in promoting America’s fascination with celebrity culture.

18. Baker, William, and Kenneth Womack, eds. The Year’s Work in English (YWES). Vol. 80. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2001. Review Essay “The Nineteenth Century: The Victorian Period,” by Halie A. Crocker, Kenneth Womack, Jude Nixon, Jim Davis, and David Finkelstein (529-604), covers work published in 1999 and includes a special section on periodicals and publishing. Review Essay “American Literature to 1900,” by Henry Claridge, Anne-Marie Ford, and Theresa Saxon (703-33), covers work published in 1999.

19. Baldasty, Gerald J. E. W. Scripps and the Business of Newspapers . History of Communication. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1999. Rev. by Donald L. Shaw in AmHistR 105.3 (2000): 936.

20. Bandish, Cynthia L. “Bakhtin’s Dialogism and the Bohemian Meta-Narrative of Belgravia: A Case Study for Analyzing Periodicals.” VPR 34.3 (2001): 239-62.

21. Banta, Martha. “Periodicals Back (Advertisers) to Front (Editors): Whose National Values Market Best?” Reciprocal Influences: Literary Production, Distribution and Consumption in America. Eds. Steven Fink and Susan S. Williams. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1999. Illustrated case study of Life Magazine from 1883-1918.

22. Barnes, James J., and Patience P. Barnes. “Reassessing the Reputation of Thomas Tegg, London Publisher, 1776-1846.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 3. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2000. 45-60.

23. Bashford, Christina. “The Late Beethoven Quartets and the London Press, 1836-c.1850.” MusQ 84 (2000): 84-122. Informative and well-documented reception study, covering general newspapers as well as the music press.

24. —. “Learning to Listen: Audiences for Chamber Music in Early-Victorian London.” JVictCult 4.1 (1999): 25-51. Uses contemporary reviews and programs.

25. Bashford, Christina, and Leanne Langley, eds.. Music and British Culture, 1785-1914: Essays in Honour of Cyril Ehrlich. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2000. Rev. by Stephen Banfield in MusTimes 142 (2001): 55-58; and by Nicholas Temperley in M&L 82 (2001): 632-35. Collection of 16 major essays, many of which draw on press material about music, from the India Gazette, Quarterly Musical Magazine & Review, and Harmonicon, to the Musical Times, South Wales Daily News, and Magazine of Music.

26. Bassett, Troy J., and Christina M. Walter. “Booksellers and Bestsellers: British Book Sales As Documented by The Bookman, 1891-1906.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 205-36. Analysis of bestseller lists in William Robertson Nicoll’s trade magazine The Bookman (founded 1891). Includes appendixes of bestsellers from 1891-1906.

27. Baur, Steven. “Music, Morals, and Social Management: Mendelssohn in Post-Civil War America.” AmMus 19.1 (2001): 64-130. Documents Mendelssohn phenomenon in post-Civil War America and theorizes the contemporary relationships among music, culture, and society, drawing extensively on contemporary periodicals.

28. Bayley, John. “Eminent Victorians.” NYRB (1999): 59-60. Review of Kathryn Hughes’s George Eliot: The Last Victorian. Suggests that Eliot would have little sympathy for feminist views today; she wrote well because she was not married, and thus not subordinate.

29. Bayly, C. A. Empire and Information: Intelligence Gathering and Social Communication in India, 1780-1870. Cambridge Studies in Indian History and Society. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1996. Rev. by David Finkelstein in JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 342-45.

30. Beardsley, Aubrey. Poems. Ed. Matthew Sturgis. Occasional Series 6. London: The Eighteen Nineties Society, 1998. Rev. by Karl Beckson in EngLitTrans 42.2 (1999): 192-94; and by Chris Snodgrass in EngLit Trans 42.3 (1999): 363-99.

31. Beckson, Karl. “Oscar Wilde and the Green Carnation.” EngLitTrans 43.4 (2000): 387-97. Traces newspaper accounts of Wilde at his own premieres.

32. —. The Oscar Wilde Encyclopedia . New York: AMS P, 1998. Rev. by Ian Small in EngLitTrans 42.3 (1999): 321-23.

33. Beckson, Karl and Mark Samuels Lasner. “The Yellow Book and Beyond: Selected Letters of Henry Harland to John Lane.” EngLitTrans 42.4 (1999): 401-32.

34. Beetham, Margaret. “Editorial.” MedHist 7.1 (2001): 5-6.

35. —. A Magazine of Her Own? Domesticity and Desire in the Woman’s Magazine, 1800-1914. London: Routledge, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600.

36. Belasco, Susan. “Harriet Martineau’s Black Hero and the American Antislavery Movement.” NCLit 55.2 (2000): 157-94.

37. Belchen, John. “The Little Manx Nation: Antiquarianism, Ethnic Identity, and Home Rule Politics in the Isle of Man, 1880-1918.” JBritStud 39 (2000): 217-40. Draws on antiquarian and Celtic cultural nationalist journals, particularly Manx Note Book, Celtia, Celtic Review, and Mannin.

38. Belgum, Kirsten. Popularizing the Nation: Audience, Representation, and the Production of Identity in Die Gartenlaube, 1853-1900. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1998. Rev. by Alan Confino in NCProse 27.1 (2000): 108-13.

39. Bendiner, Kenneth. The Art of Ford Madox Brown. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 1998. Rev. by Jason Rosenfeld, JP-RStud 10 (Spring 2001): 103-6.

40. Bernstein, Susan D. “Ape Anxiety: Sensation Fiction, Evolution, and the Genre Question.” JVictCult 6.2 (2001): 250-71. Discussion contemporary responses in periodicals to sensation fiction and to Darwin.

41. Bevis, Matthew. “Temporizing Dickens.” REngStud 52.206 (2001): 171-91. Looks at influence of Dickens’ parliamentary and newspaper reporting on his early fiction.

42. —. “Tennyson’s Civil Tongue.” TennysonResBull 7.3 (1999): 113-25. Argues that in the 1859 Idylls Tennyson addresses current imperialist crises partially through his incorporation of language from contemporary periodicals, particularly the Times.

43. Biel, Steven. Down With the Old Canoe: A Cultural History of the Titanic Disaster. New York: Norton, 1997. Rev. by Peter C. Grosvenor in VPR 34.3 (2001): 294-95. Uses contemporary periodicals from both U.K. and U.S. to demonstrate how disaster fueled and complicated social disputes over feminism and suffrage, labor and class, race relations, and immigration.

44. Bilston, Sarah. “A New Reading of the Anglo-Indian Women’s Novel, 1880-1894: Passages to India, Passages to Womanhood.” EngLitTrans 44.3 (2001): 320-41. Includes discussion of running debate in Girl’s Own Paper in the 1880s and 1890s.

45. Bishop, John Chisholm. “Figures of Arithmetic: Statistical Culture in Early Victorian Britain.” Diss. Northwestern U, 1999. DAI 60.06 (1999): 2035. Draws on periodical writing about statistics and modern studies of periodical readership.

46. Bishop, Philip R. Thomas Bird Mosher, Pirate Prince of Publishers: A Comprehensive Bibliography and Source Guide to the Mosher Books Reflecting England’s National Literature and Design. New Castle: Oak Knoll P, 1998. Rev. by David Latham in JP-RStud 10 (Spring 2001): 107-9.

47. Bisla, Sundeep. “Copy-Book Morals: The Woman in White and Publishing History.” DickensStud 28 (1999): 103-45.

48. Blain, Virginia. “Anonymity and the Discourse of Amateurism: Caroline Bowles Southey Negotiates Blackwood’s, 1820-1847.” Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. Ed. Barbara Garlick. St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604.

49. Blaszak, Barbara J. The Matriarchs of England’s Cooperative Movement: A Study in Gender Politics and Female Leadership, 1883-1921. Westport, CT: Greenwood P, 2000. Rev. by Chris Waters in Albion 33 (2001): 147-48. Discusses women’s column in Co-operative News.

50. Bledsoe, Robert Terrell. Henry Fothergill Chorley: Victorian Journalist. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. in YWES 79 (2001): 546-612.

51. Bloom, Abigail Burnham ed. Nineteenth-Century British Women Writers: A Bio-Bibliographical Critical Sourcebook. Westport, CT: Greenwood, 2000. Rev. by Solveig C. Robinson in VPR 34.4 (2001): 406-7.

52. Bloom, Arthur. Joseph Jefferson: Dean of the American Theatre. Savannah: Frederic C. Bell, 2000. Rev. by Benjamin McArthur in ThSurv 42.2 (2001): 228-32.

53. Boardman, Kay. “The Ideology of Domesticity: The Regulationof the Household Economy in Victorian Women’s Magazines.” VPR 33.2 (2000): 150-64.

54. —. “‘A Material Girl in a Material World’: The Fashionable Female Body in Victorian Women’s Magazines.” JVictCult 3.1 (1999): 93-110. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604.

55. Bock, Carol A. “Authorship in the Brontës, and Fraser’s Magazine: ‘Coming Forward’ as an Author in Early Victorian England.” VictLitCult 29.2 (2001): 241-66. The Brontës’ responses to periodical writing in Fraser’s. Includes illustrations.

56. —. “Juvenile Readers and Victorian Periodicals.” AustralVictStudJ 5 (1999): 131-42. Considers extent to which notions of Victorian childhood were created through practices of material culture, rather than as result of spontaneously generated philosophies.

57. Bonollo, Michelle. “Wonder-Women From France: Rosa Bonheur and Henriette Browne and Their Phenomenal Success With the British Press, 1850-1862.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 138-52. Contends that Bonheur and Browne achieved financial and critical success in England only because they were not Englishwomen. Their work was assessed in terms usually reserved for male artists.

58. Boos, Florence. “The ‘Homely Muse’ in Her Diurnal Setting: The Periodical Poems of ‘Marie,’ Janet Hamilton, and Fanny Foster.” VictPoetry 39.2 (2001): 255-85.

59. Bordelon, Suzanne. “Gertrude Buck: Revisioning Argumentation and the Role of Women in a Participatory Democracy.” NCProse 27.2 (2000): 138-58. Examines Buck’s A Course in Argumentative Writing in light of articles in late Victorian periodicals.

60. Brake, Laurel. “Endgames: The Politics of The Yellow Book or, Decadence, Gender and the New Journalism.” EssaysStud 48 (1995): 38-64.

61. —. “On Print Culture: The State We’re In.” JVictCult 6.1 (2001): 125-36.

62. —. “Star Turn? Magazine, Part-Issue, and Book Serialisation.” VPR 34.3 (2001): 208-27. Examines implications of privileging different aspects of the commodified text (author, illustrator, editor, publisher, title of individual work, serial title, wrapper, advertisements) in part-issues and periodicals. Extensive use of range of periodicals to illustrate points.

63. —. “The Westminster and Gender at Mid-Century.” VPR 33.3 (2000): 247-72.

64. —. “Writing, Cultural Production, and the Periodical Press in the Nineteenth Century.” Writing and Victorianism. Ed. J. B. Bullen. New York: Longman, 1997.

65. Brake, Laurel, Bill Bell, and David Finkelstein, eds. Nineteenth-Century Media and the Construction of Identities. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2000. Rev. by Peter W. Sinnema in MedHist 7.1 (2001): 99-101.

66. Breward, Christopher. The Hidden Consumer: Masculinities, Fashion, City Life, 1860-1914. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1999. Rev. by Whitney Walton in JModHist 73 (2001): 949. Relies substantially on information from trade journals and etiquette guides.

67. Bristol, Michael D. “Vernacular Criticism and the Scenes Shakespeare Never Wrote.” SSSurv 53 (2000): 89-102. Discusses Hartley Coleridge’s article in Blackwood’s, inviting readers to “consider Hamlet as a real person.”

68. Brittain, Melisa. “Erasing Race in the New Woman Review: Victoria Cross’s Anna Lombard.” NCFem 4.Spring/Summer (2001): 75-95. Examines reviews of Cross’s 1901 novel about a mixed-race marriage between a Caucasian British New Woman and Muslim Indian man. Argues that W. T. Stead’s highly favorable review ignores issues of race and colonialism in the novel.

69. Brooks, Tim. “‘Might Take One Disc of This Trash As a Novelty’: Early Recordings by the Fisk Jubilee Singers and the Popularization of ‘Negro Folk Music.’” AmMus 18.3 (2000): 278-316. Considers pivotal role played by early recordings (1909-19) of Fisk University Jubilee Singers in bringing black concert music to mainstream America. Briefly draws on contemporary periodical reviews.

70. Broomfield, Andrea L. “Much More Than an Antifeminist: Eliza Lynn Linton’s Contribution to the Rise of Victorian Popular Journalism.” VictLitCult 29.2 (2001): 267-83. Seeks to complicate critical understandings of Linton by studying her prominence as a writer for Victorian journals.

71. Brother, Elizabeth Latta. “A Profession of Their Own: A Study of the Journalistic Writing and Careers of Christian Johnstone, Margaret Oliphant, Eliza Lynn Linton, and Emilia Dilke.” Diss. Indiana U, 1999. DAI 60.05 (1999): 1570. Examines professional women journalists.

72. Brownson, Siobhan Craft. “Thomas Hardy’s Short Stories and Victorian Periodicals.” Diss. U South Carolina, 1999. DAI 60.12 (2000): 4437. Examines effect of Hardy’s relationships with periodical editors and proprietors on his short fiction.

73. Bryden, Inga. The Pre-Raphaelites: Writings and Sources. London: Routledge/Thoemmes P, 1998. Rev. by Patricia A. O’Connor in P-RRev 7.2 (1999): 21.

74. Budd, Louis J. ed. Mark Twain: The Contemporary Reviews. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Rev. by Lionel Kelly in REngStud 51.204 (2000): 668-69.

75. Burr, Christina. Spreading the Light: Work and Labour Reform in Late-Nineteenth-Century Toronto. Studies in Gender and History. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1999. Rev. by Sharon Ann Cook in AmHistR 105.5 (2000): 1723-24.

76. Burton, Nigel. “‘See How the Fates’: Sullivan Reassessed.” MusTimes 141 (2000): 15-22. Explores changing critical fortunes of Arthur Sullivan in the last hundred years, picking up political arguments about the “English musical renaissance” from the 1880s.

77. Camlot, Jason. “John Stuart Mill and Rhetoric: The Perspicuous Account of Truthful Authority.” NCProse 27.2 (2000): 191-207. Argues that Mill’s early writing separates the discourses of poetry and philosophy from the discourse of prose writing in periodicals.

78. Campbell, Kate ed. Journalism, Literature and Modernity: From Hazlitt to Modernism. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 2000. Rev. by Anne Humpherys in MedHist 6.2 (2000): 199-201.

79. Carens, Timothy L. “Colonial Male Authority in George Meredith’s Lord Ormont and His Arminta.” StudEngLit 41.4 (2001): 805-27. Looks at colonial authority and female sovereignty.

80. Carlyle, Thomas and Jane Welsh Carlyle. Collected Letters. Vol. 26 (1851). Eds. Clyde de L. Ryals, Kenneth J. Fielding, et al. Durham: Duke UP, 1998. Rev. by D.J. Trela in VPR 33.2 (2000): 185-86.

81. Carter, Kathyrn. “An Economy of Words: Emma Chadwick Stretch’s Account Book Diary, 1859-1860.” Acad 29.1 (1999): 43-56. Examines account-book diary of early female settler of Prince Edward Island.

82. Cass, Eddie Alan Fowler and Terry Wyke. “The Remarkable Rise and Long Decline of the Cotton Factory Times.” MedHist 4.2 (1999): 141-59.

83. Cassidy, Cheryl M. “‘To My Dear Ones at Home’: Letters From Nineteenth-Century American Missionary Women.” NCFem 4.Spring/Summer (2001): 96-118.

84. Castle, Kathryn. Britannia’s Children: Reading Colonialism Through Children’s Books and Magazines. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1996. Rev. by Clem Seecharan in JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 366-68.

85. Caterall, Peter, Colin Seymour-Ure, and Adrian Smith, eds. Northcliffe’s Legacy, Aspects of the British Popular Press, 1896-1996. London: Macmillan, 2000. Rev. by Mark Hampton in MedHist 7.2 (2001): 184-87.

86. Chalaby, Jean K. “‘Smiling Pictures Make People Smile’: Lord Northcliffe’s Journalism.” MedHist 6.1 (2000): 33-44. Highlights Northcliffe’s skill as editor. Many newspapers mentioned.

87. Chan, Winnie. “Morbidity, Masculinity, and the Misadventure of the New Woman in the Yellow Book’s Short Stories.” NCFem 4.Spring/Summer (2001): 35-46. Examines Henry Harland’s decision to limit fiction submissions to short stories (eliminating serial novel publication) as an attempt to reassert a masculine aesthetic.

88. Charmon-Deutsch, Lou. Fictions of the Feminine in the Nineteenth-Century Spanish Press. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2000. Rev. by Margaret Van Epp Salazar in RockyMtnR 54.2 (2000): 114-16.

89. Christensen, Thomas. “Four-Hand Piano Transcription and Geographies of Nineteenth-Century Musical Reception.” JAMS 52 (1999): 255-98. Consults music journals including Caecilia, Dwight’s Journal of Music, Monthly Musical Record, and Quarterly Musical Magazine and Review.

90. Clais-Girard, Jacqueline. “De la littérature Catholique comme antidote à l’esprit du temps.” CahiersVictEd 52.2 (2000): 23-32. Focuses on H. E. Manning’s “lifelong action to promote education for the poor, to create a Catholic press and to vindicate Catholicism on every platform.”

91. Clayworth, Anya. “Oscar Wilde and Macmillan and Co.: The Publisher and the Iconoclast.” EngLitTrans 44.1 (2000): 64-78.

92. Cloy, John Dixon. “Barry Pain and the New Humor.” Diss. U Mississippi, 2001. DAI 62.04 (2001): 1418. Includes comprehensive bibliographic entries and information on many short-run periodicals aimed at lower-class audiences at turn of the century.

93. Codell, Julie F. “Constructing the Victorian Artist: National Identity, the Political Economy of Art and Biographical Mania in the Periodical Press.” VPR 33.3 (2000): 283-316.

94. —. “Serialized Artists’ Biographies: A Culture Industry in Late Victorian Britain.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 3. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2000. Extensive reference to art periodicals, including Art Journal, Magazine of Art, Studio, Portfolio, as well as to other periodicals.

95. —. “When Art Historians Use Periodicals: Methodology and Meaning.” VPR 34.3 (2001): 284-89. Review essay of Robyn Asleson’s Albert Moore (London: Phaidon P, 2000).

96. Codell, Julie F. and Diane Sachko Macleod eds. Orientalism Transposed: The Impact of the Colonies on British Culture. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. by Beth Harris in VPR 33.4 (2000): 402-4.

97. Cohoon, Lorinda Beth. “Serializing Boyhoods: Periodicals, Books, and American Boys, 1840-1911.” Diss. U Southern Mississippi, 2001. DAI 62.07 (2002): 2420. Examines effect of serialization on canonical 19th-century texts. Argues that definition of American boyhood constructed by serial fiction was challenged by other pieces in periodicals.

98. Colbert, Benjamin. “Contemporary Notice of the Shelleys’ History of a Six Weeks’ Tour: Two New Early Reviews.” K-SJ 48 (1999): 22-29.

99. Colby, Robert A. “‘Into the Blue Water’: The First Year of Cornhill Magazine Under Thackeray.” VPR 32.3 (1999): 209-22.

100. Colclough, Stephen. “Clare and the Annuals: A Previously Unpublished Letter from John Clare to L. T. Ventouillac, Editor of The Iris.” N&Q 47.4 (1999): 468-70.

101. Collier, Patrick. “‘The Lawless by Force . . . the Peaceable by Kindness’: Strategies of Social Control in Charlotte Brontë’s Shirley and the Leeds Mercury.” VPR 32.4 (1999): 279-98.

102. Collins, Wilkie. Letters. Eds. William Baker and William M. Clarke. Vol. 1: 1838-1865; vol. 2: 1874-1881. London: Macmillan, 1999. Rev. by Ira B. Nadel in VictStud 44 (2001): 148-51; and by Lillian Nayder in VPR 34.2 (2001): 199-203.

103. Comment, Bernard. The Panorama. London: Reaktion Books, 1994. Rev. by Michael Charlesworth in W&I 16.4 (2000): 401. Features excellent reproductions of panoramas from 19th-c. illustrated newspapers.

104. Coopersmith, Andrew Seth. “For God and Liberty: Propaganda and Ideology in Civil War America.” Diss. Harvard U, 1999. DAI 60.07.Jan. (2000): 2644. Examines propaganda published before and during U.S. Civil War in periodicals, newspapers, tract society publications, and pamphlets.

105. Corbett, David Peters. “Visuality and Unmediation in Burne-Jones’s Laus Veneris.” ArtHist 24.1 (2001): 83-102.

106. Coward, John M. The Newspaper Indian: Native American Identity in the Press, 1820-90. History of Communication Series. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1999. Rev. by Arnold Krupat in AmLit 71.4 (1999): 801-2; and by Robert S. Tilton in AmHistR 105.3 (2000): 926-27. Examines representation of Native Americans and evolution of newspaper from penny press revolution of 1830s to proliferation of dailies and weeklies in 1880s.

107. Cragin, Thomas J. “The Failings of Popular News Censorship in Nineteenth-Century France.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 49-80.

108. Cronin, Richard. “Walter Scott and Anti-Gallican Minstrelsy.” EngLitHist 66.4 (1999): 863-83. States that founding of the Edinburgh Review in 1802 marks the “point at which Scotland’s cultural preeminence within Britain became indisputable.”

109. Cros, Joëlle. “L’essor des chorales d’amateurs: Phénomène social du 19e siècle.” CahiersVictEd 49.2 (1999): 123-44. Examines flourishing of choral societies in 19th-c. England and development of the music publishing industry (including the musical periodicals) that contributed to their vitality.

110. Crozier, Ivan. “William Acton and the History of Sexuality: The Medical and Professional Context.” JVictCult 5.1 (2000): 1-27.

111. Cunningham, Gail. “Reading Women: Male Responses to New Women Novels.” NCFem 4.Spring/Summer (2001): 23-34. Argues that male reviewers of New Woman novels struggled to reconstruct masculine identities redefined by the feminist texts.

112. Daly, Nicholas. “Railway Novels: Sensation Fiction and the Modernization of the Senses.” EngLitHist 66.2 (1999): 461-87.

113. Danky, James P., and Wayne A. Wiegand, eds. Print Culture in a Diverse America. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1998. Rev. in AmLit. 71.3 (1999): 617. Critical anthology includes essays on African American periodicals and Chinese immigrant print culture in late 19th and early 20th c.

114. Danson, Lawrence. “Aubrey Beardsley (1872-1898): A Centennial Exhibition.” PULC 61.2 (2000): 285-90. Character of the special exhibit at Princeton.

115. Darnton, Robert. “Literary Surveillance in the British Raj: The Contradictions of Liberal Imperialism.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 133-76. Discusses publication and circulation of books and periodicals in India under British rule. Some discussion of Indian newspapers and other periodicals, including Kesari, Mahajana Sabha, Punjabee, Yugantar, and Pallichitra.

116. Davis, Eugene W. “Oscar Wilde, Salome, and the German Press 1902-1905.” EngLitTrans 44.2 (2001): 149-80.

117. Davis, Scott Christopher. “Telling Tales: Ideology and the American Observer, 1890-1896.” Diss. U California, Santa Cruz, 2000. DAI 62.02 (2001): 572.

118. Davis, William A. “Periodical Essays Published on Hardy in 1997.” HardyJ 16.3 (1998): 86-90. Review essay.

119. —. “Periodical Essays Published on Hardy in 1998.” HardyJ 15.3 (1999): 113-16. Review essay.

120. —. “Periodical Essays Published on Hardy in 1999.” HardyJ 16.3 (2000): 65-69. Review essay.

121. —. “Periodical Essays Published on Hardy in 2000.” HardyJ 17.3 (2001): 79-82. Review essay.

122. Dawson, Andrew. “The Workshop and the Classroom: Philadelphia Engineering, the Decline of Apprenticeship, and the Rise of Industrial Training, 1878-1900.” HistEdQ 39 (1999): 143-60. Substantial use of U.S. trade, scientific, and technical magazines.

123. Dawson, Janis. “Writing for the Young in the Age of Revolution and Reaction: William Fordyce Mavor and The Young Gentleman’s and Lady’s Magazine.” VPR 34.1 (2001): 16-40.

124. Day, Gary, ed. Varieties of Victorianism: The Uses of a Past. New York: Macmillan, 1998. Rev. by Andrew Maunder in VPR 33.4 (2000): 404-6.

125. Day, Leanne. “Writing for Self-Improvement and Empowerment: The Role of ‘Our Review’ in the Young Men’s Christian Investigation and Empowerment Society.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 48-59. Examines journal produced by YMCA in Brisbane, Australia, and how journalistic practices were used to develop members’ analytic and conceptual skills in a colonial context.

126. de la Motte, Dean and Jeannene Przyblyski, eds. Making the News: Modernity and the Mass Press in Nineteenth-Century France. Studies in Print Culture and the History of the Book. Amherst: U of Massachusetts P, 1999.

Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; and by Matt K. Matsuda in AmHistR 105.1 (2000): 623-24.

127. De Montluzin, Emily Lorraine. “Attributions of Authorship in the British Critic During the Editorial Regime of Robert Nares, 1793-1813.” StudBib 51 (1998): 241-58.

128. —. “Attributions of Authorship in the Gentleman’s Magazine, 1827-1848: A Supplement to Kuist.” StudBib 49 (1996): 176-207.

129. De Nie, Michael. “‘A Medley Mob of Irish-American Plotters and Irish Dupes’: The British Press and Transatlantic Fenianism.” JBritStud 40.2 (2001): 213-40. Extensive treatment of press coverage of the Fenians, an Irish nationalist organization, in the late 1860s, including the Times, Edinburgh Review, Illustrated London News, Weekly Dispatch, Sheffield Independent, and Kentish Gazette.

130. Deane, Bradley J. “The Making of the Victorian Novelist: Authorship, Ideology, and the Mass Market.” Diss. Northwestern U, 1999. DAI 60.12 (2000): 4439.

131. DeBellaigue, Christina. “The Development of Teaching As a Profession for Women Before 1870.” HistJ 44.4 (2001): 963-88.

132. Debenham, Helen. “The Cornhill Magazine and the Literary Formation of Anne Thackeray Ritchie.” VPR 33.1 (2000): 81-91.

133. Dekkers, Odin. J. M. Robertson: Rationalist and Literary Critic. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. by Stanley Weintraub in EngLitTrans 43.1 (2000): 108-11; and by Edward Royle in VictStud 43 (2000): 107-9. Important in the history of Victorian scientism, Robertson edited the National Reformer and Free Review in the 1880s and 1890s.

134. Delap, Lucy. “The Freewoman, Periodical Communities, and the Feminist Reading Public.” PULC 61.2 (2000): 233-76. The Freewoman, first printed in 1911.

135. Demoor, Marysa. “An Honourable Gentleman Revisited: Emilia Strong Pattison’s Noted Entry into the World of Sir Charles Wentworth Dilke and the Athenaeum.” WomWrit 2.3 (1995): 201-19.

136. —. “Self-Fashioning at the Turn of the Century: The Discursive Life of Lucy Clifford (1846-1929).” JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 276-91.

137. Demoor, Marysa, and Monty Chisholm, eds. “Bravest of Women and Finest of Friends”: Henry James’s Letters to Lucy Clifford. English Literary Studies Monograph Series 80. Victoria: U of Victoria, 1999. Rev. by Mary Elizabeth Leighton in VPR 33.2 (2000): 203-4. Clifford (1846-1929) was a novelist and friend of James and other literary luminaries.

138. Denisoff, Dennis. Aestheticism and Sexual Parody, 1840-1940. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2001. Rev. by Roger Ebbatson in TennysonResBull 7.5 (2001): 281-83.

139. Dickens, Charles. “The Amusements of the People” and Other Papers: Reports Essays and Reviews, 1834-51. Dent Uniform Edition of Dickens’s Journalism, vol. 2. Ed. Michael Slater. London: Dent, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600.

140. —. “Gone Astray,” 1851-1859. Dent Uniform Edition of Dickens’s Journalism, vol. 3. Ed. Michael Slater. London: Dent, 1998. Rev. in YWES 79 (2001): 546-612; by Lillian Nayder in VPR 32.4 (1999): 364-66; by Malcolm Y. Andrews in Dickensian 95.3 (1999): 248-50; by Dominic Rainsford in DickensQ 17.4 (2000): 246-49; and by James A. Davies in N&Q 47.3 (2000): 380-81.

141. —. Letters. Vol. 8. Eds. Graham Storey and Kathleen Tillotson. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1995. Rev. by T. J. Cribb in REngStud 50.200 (1999): 499-503.

142. —. Letters. Vol. 9. Ed. Graham Storey. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1997. Rev. in YWES 78 (2000): 572-644; by Alexander Welsh in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 381-84; and by T. J. Cribb in REngStud 51.201 (2000): 90-94. Many letters concern management of All the Year Round.

143. —. Letters. Vol. 10. Ed. Graham Storey. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1998. Rev. in YWES 78 (2000): 572-644; by Alexander Welsh in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 381-84; and by T. J. Cribb in REngStud 51.202 (2000): 253-57. Many letters concern management of All the Year Round.

144. —. Letters. Vol. 11. Ed. Graham Storey. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; and by T. J. Cribb in REngStud 52.206 (2001): 238-43.

145. Diller, Christopher. “‘Fiction in Color’: Domesticity, Aestheticism, and the Visual Arts in the Criticism and Fiction of William Dean Howells.” NCLit 55.3 (2000): 369-98.

146. Disraeli, Benjamin. Letters. Vol. 6: 1852-1856. Eds. M. G. Wiebe, Mary S. Millar, and Ann P. Robson. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1998. Rev. by Robert O’Kell in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 519-600. Covers financial and journalist contributions to weekly paper The Press.

147. Dixon, Diana. “Annual Review of Work in Newspaper and Periodical History.” MedHist 6.1 (2000): 81-92.

148. —. “Annual Review of Work in Newspaper and Periodical History.” MedHist 7.1 (2001): 87-94.

149. —. “Children’s Magazines and Science in the Nineteenth Century.” VPR 34.3 (2001): 228-38.

150. Dolan, Therese. “Manet, Baudelaire and Hugo in 1862.” W&I 16.2 (2000): 145-62. Reads Manet’s Portrait of Baudelaire’s Mistress, Reclining as part of aesthetic, social, and political exchange between Manet, Baudelaire, and Hugo, partly carried out in French periodicals.

151. Donald, D. “‘Beastly Sights’: The Treatment of Animals As a Moral Theme in Representations of London, c. 1820-1850.” ArtHist 22.4 (1999): 514-44.

152. Donaldson, Kara Virginia. “Heathens, Harlots, and Housewives: True Womanhood and the Fallen Woman in Periodical Literature of the Gilded Age.” Diss. Rutgers U, New Brusnwick, 2000. DAI 61.10 (2001): 3995.

153. Donohue, Joseph, and Ruth Berggren. Oscar Wilde’s The Importance of Being Earnest. Gerrards Cross: Colin Smythe, 1995. Rev. by Thomas Postlethwait in ThSurv 41.2 (2000): 83-106.

154. Douglas, George H. The Golden Age of the Newspaper. Westport, CT: Greenwood P, 1999. Rev. in AmLit 72.2 (2000): 451. History of newspapers in America from emergence of penny papers in 1830s.

155. Douglas, Roy, Laim Harte, and Jim O’Hara. Drawing Conclusions: A Cartoon History of Anglo-Irish Relations, 1798-1988. Belfast: Blackstaff, 1998. Rev. by L. Perry Curtis, Jr., in VictStud 43 (2001): 520-22.

156. Downs, M. Catherine. Becoming Modern: Willa Cather’s Jounalism. Selinsgrove: Susquehanna UP, 1999. Rev. by Guy Reynolds in REngStud 52.208 (2001): 604-5.

157. Dryden, Linda. Joseph Conrad and the Imperial Romance. London: Macmillan, 2000. Rev. by Michael Whitworth in REngStud 52.207 (2001): 469-70. Looks at early reviews of Conrad’s work.

158. Dueck, Dora. “Print, Text, Community: A Study of Communication in the Zionsbote, a Mennonite Weekly, Between 1884 and 1906.” M.A. Diss. U Manitoba, 2001. MAI 39.04 (2001): 1026. Discusses Zionsbote, weekly publication serving American and Russian Mennonites.

159. Dunlap, Patricia Leigh Riley. “Constructing the Republican Woman: American Periodical Response to the Women of the French Revolution, 1789-1844.” Diss. George Mason U, 2000. DAI 60.10 (2000): 3766. Examines women as both subjects and agents in periodical press of early American republic.

160. Dye, Ryan. “Catholic Protectionism or Irish Nationalism? Religion and Politics in Liverpool, 1829-1845.” JBritStud 40.3 (2001): 357-90. Uses local press (Liverpool Journal, Liverpool Mercury) and other papers (such as Porcupine, Edinburgh Catholic Magazine, Northern Press and Catholic Times, London and Dublin Weekly Orthodox Journal) to discuss conflicts between English and Irish Catholics in Liverpool.

161. Edwards, Lee MacCormick. Herkomer: A Victorian Artist. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1999. Rev. by Leslie Williams in VictStud 43 (2001): 641-43; and by Tim Barringer in Albion 32 (2000): 680-82. Influence of the Graphic on Herkomer’s work.

162. Edwards, P. D. Dickens’s “Young Men”: George Augustus Sala, Edmund Yates and the World of Victorian Journalism. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1997. Rev. in YWES 78 (2000): 572-644; and by K. T. Fielding in N&Q 46.4 (1999): 547-48.

163. Eisenach, Eldon J., ed. Mill and the Moral Character of Liberalism. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 1998. Rev. by Christopher Kent in VPR 33.2 (2000): 188-91.

164. Eliot, George. Journals. Eds. Margaret Harris and Judith Johnston. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1998. Rev. by Mark Wormald in REngStud 51.203 (2000): 501-3; and by George V. Griffith in VPR 33.2 (2000): 181-83.

165. Eliot, Simon. “Hotten: Rotten: Forgotten?” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 3. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2000. 61-93.

166. Ellenberger, Nancy W. “Constructing George Wyndham: Narratives of Aristocratic Masculinity in Fin-De-Siècle England.” JBritStud 39 (2000): 487-517. Includes brief treatment of Wyndham’s articles in his journal Outlook.

167. Enoch, Jess. “Educating for Change: Lydia Maria Child’s Nineteenth-Century Critical Pedagogy.” NCProse 27.2 (2000): 118-37. Contrasts Child’s methods with other contemporary pedagogies, including those set forth in the Freedman.

168. Epstein, Helen. “The Mysterious Miss Nightingale.” NYRB (2001): 16-19. Review of Florence Nightingale: Avenging Angel by Hugh Small, Public Health and Social Justice in the Age of Chadwick: Britain 1800-1854 by Christopher Hamlin, and Florence Nightingale: Mystic, Visionary, and Healer by Barbara Dossey.

169. Erickson, Lee. The Economy of Literary Form: English Literature and the Industrialization of Publishing, 1800-1850. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600.

170. Ermstrom, A. M. “‘Why Should We Be Always Looking Back?’ ‘Christian Art’ in Nineteenth-Century Historiography in Britain.” ArtHist 22.3 (1999): 421-35.

171. Evans, Heather A. “‘Nor Shall I Shirk My Food’: The New Woman’s Balanced Diet and Sarah Grand’s Babs the Impossible.” NCFem 4.Spring/Summer (2001): 136-49. Examines mainstream press representations of New Women as “women with appetites” and as consumers.

172. Fabian, Ann. The Unvarnished Truth: Personal Narratives in Nineteenth-Century America. Berkeley: U of California P, 2000. Rev. by Lynn Z. Bloom in AmLit 73.3 (2001): 639-40. History of confessional narrative tradition of marginalized groups such as convicts and slaves and their publication in magazines such asTrue Story.

173. Faulk, Barry. “Camp Expertise: Arthur Symons, Music-Hall, and the Defense of Theory.” VictLitCult 28.1 (2000): 171-93. Analysis of Symons’ reviews of music-hall performance in the Star and Fortnightly Review.

174. —. “Spies and Experts: Laura Ormiston Chant and Victorian Professionals.” VictInstJ 23 (1995): 51-83.

175. Faulkner, Peter. “Ruskin and Morris.” JWMorrisSoc 14.1 (2000): 6-17. Draws from reviews in Victorian periodicals to establish connections between Ruskin and Morris.

176. Federico, Annette R. “Dickens and Disgust.” DickensStud 29 (2000): 145-61.

177. Fehlbaum, Valerie. “Ella Hepworth Dixon: New Woman, New Image?” NCFem 4 (Spring/Summer 2001): 47-74. Examines Dixon’s representation of professional women journalists in context of Dixon’s New Woman novel, The Story of a Modern Woman.

178. Ferguson, Susan L. “Dickens’s Public Readings and the Victorian Author.” StudEngLit 41.4 (2001): 729-41. Discusses Dickens’s public performances.

179. Fink, Steven, and Susan S. Williams, eds. Reciprocal Influences: Literary Production, Distribution and Consumption in America. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 703-33.

180. Finnegan, Margaret. Selling Suffrage: Consumer Culture and Votes for Women. Popular Cultures, Everyday Lives Series. New York: Columbia UP, 1999. Rev. by Rosalyn Terborg-Penn in AmHistR 105.3 (2000): 944-45.

181. Fisch, Audrey. American Slaves in Victorian England: Abolitionist Politics in Popular Literature and Culture. New York: Columbia UP, 2000. Rev. by Richard D. Fulton in VPR 34.4 (2001): 397-99.

182. Fisher, Judith L. “Thackeray As Editor and Author: The Adventures of Philip and the Inauguration of the Cornhill Magazine.” VPR 33.1 (2000): 2-21.

183. Fisher, Trevor. Prostitution and the Victorians. New York: St. Martin’s P, 1997. Rev. by Kathleen E. McCrone in Albion 31 (1999): 332-33. Reprints many contemporary documents, including excerpts from the Times, Lancet, and Westminster Review.

184. Flint, Kate. The Victorians and the Visual Imagination. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000. Rev. by Richard D. Altick in JP-RStud 10 (Fall 2001):130-32.

185. Foster, Frances Smith. “African Americans, Literature, and the Nineteenth-Century Afro-Protestant Press.” Reciprocal Influences: Literary Production, Distribution, and Consumption in America. Eds. Steven Fink and Susan S. Williams. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1999. 24-35. Examines critical role played by newspapers and magazines in establishing a literary and ecclesiastical press for African Americans, including Frederick Douglass.

186. Frank, Lawrence. “The Hound of the Baskervilles, the Man on the Tor, and a Metaphor for the Mind.” NCLit 54.3 (1999): 336-72.

187. —. “News From the Dead: Archaeology, Detection, and The Mystery of Edwin Drood.” DickensStud 28 (1999): 65-102.

188. Frankel, Nicholas. Oscar Wilde’s Decorated Books. Ann Arbor: U of Michigan P, 2000. Rev. by Joan Navarre in EngLitTrans 44:4 (2001): 504-6; and by Linda Gertner Zatlin in VPR 34.4 (2001): 413-15.

189. Frawley, Maria. “Feminism, Format, and Emily Faithfull’s Victoria Press Publications.” NCF 1.Fall/Winter (1999): 39-63.

190. Frost, Adam. “The Letters of H. H. Munroe: Unfinished Business.” EngLitTrans 44.2 (2001): 199-204.

191. Fulmer, Constance. “A Nineteenth-Century ‘Womanist’ on Gender Issues: Edith J. Simcox in Her Autobiography of a Shirtmaker.” NCProse 26.2 (1999): 110-26. Discusses Simcox’s writings in periodicals in a discussion of both her relationship to George Eliot and her efforts toward social reform.

192. Galush, William J. “What Should Janek Learn? Staffing and Curriculum in Polish-American Parochial Schools, 1870-1940.” HistEdQ 40 (2000): 395-417. Draws on Polish-language newspapers published in America.

193. Gamer, Michael. “Authors in Effect: Lewis, Scott, and the Gothic Drama.” EngLitHist 66.4 (1999): 831-61.

194. Garcha, Amanpal Singh. “From Sketch to Novel: Nonnarrative Styles in Victorian Fiction.” Diss. Columbia U, 2001. DAI 62.10 (2002): 3402.

195. Garlick, Barbara. “‘The True Principle of Biographical Delineation’: Harriet Martineau’s ‘Biographical Sketches’ in the Daily News.” Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. Ed. Barbara Garlick . St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998.

196. —, ed. Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998. Rev. in VictStudBull 23.4 (1999); in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; by Helen Debenham in AustralVictStudJ 5 (1999): 204-6; by Richard Fulton in VPR 191-93; and by J. O. Baylen in VictStud 43 (2001): 321-24. Essays cover Caroline Southey and Blackwood’s; Anna Jameson in Monthly Chronicle and Athenaeum; Douglas Jerrod in Punch; Harriet Martineau; Trollope and the Times; Tomahawk; Margaret Oliphant; Benjamin Kidd; newspaper “special correspondents” G. A. Sala, Archibald Forbes, and Henry morton Stanley; the Queensland colonial press; Dominican journalism; and the relationship between journalism and Victorian fiction.

197. Gasson, Andrew. Wilkie Collins: An Illustrated Guide. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1998. Rev. by Lillian Nayder in VPR 34.2 (2001): 199-203.

198. Gates, Eleanor M., ed. Leigh Hunt: A Life in Letters; Together With Some Correspondence of William Hazlitt. Essex, CT: Falls River Publications, 1998. Rev. by Miles A. Kimball in VPR 33.2 (2000): 197-99.

199. Gay, Leslie C. Jr. “Before the Deluge: The Technoculture of Song-Sheet Publishing Viewed From Late Nineteenth-Century Galveston.” AmMus 17.4 (1999): 396-421. Discusses how song-sheet publishing in late-19th-c. Galveston, TX, constitutes a “technocultural” community, loosely bound by specific technological adaptations, uses, and meanings. Briefly mentions role of periodicals.

200. Gezari, Janet. “Fathoming ‘Remembrance’: Emily Brontë in Context.” EngLitHist 66.4 (1999): 965-84. Discusses remembrance poems in Annuals and Albums of the 1820s.

201. Gill, Stephen. Wordsworth and the Victorians. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1998. Rev. by Ricardo Miguel-Alfonso in IntFictR 28 (2001): 108-9. Examines reception of Wordsworth’s poetry by leading Victorian critics.

202. Gillett, Paula. Musical Women in England, 1870-1914: “Encroaching on All Man’s Privileges.” London: Macmillan, 2000. Rev. by Kathleen E. McCrone in M&L 82 (2001): 655-59. Topics include women and music philanthropy, women and the violin, and amateur vs. professional status. Extensive use of music journals and of girls’ and women’s magazines.

203. Gilmartin, Kevin. Print Politics: The Press and Radical Opposition in Early Nineteenth-Century England. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600 and 78 (2000): 572-644; by Kyle Grimes in VictStud 42 (1998/1999): 151-54; and by Neil Kunze in LitHist 10.2 (1999).

204. Gissing, George. Collected Letters. Eds. Paul F. Mattheisen, Arthur C. Young, and Pierre Coustillas. Athens: Ohio UP, 1990-1997. Rev. by Martha S. Vogeler in EngLitTrans as follows: vol.1 in 34.4 (1991): 485-61; vol.2 in 35.4 (1992): 476-80; vol.3 in 36.2 (1993): 208-12; vol.4 in 37.2 (1994): 208-11; vol.5 in 38.1 (1995): 83-86; vol.6 in 38.3 (1995): 363-66; vol.7 in 39.3 (1996): 348-51; vol.8 in 40.2 (1997): 184-87; vol.9 in 40.4 (1997): 466-69.

205. Glass, Loren. “Nobody’s Renown: Plagiarism and Publicity in the Career of Jack London.” AmLit 71.3 (1999): 529-49. Discusses role of magazines, newspapers, and sensational journalism in development of London’s career and celebrity. Articles by and about London in New York World and McClure’s Magazinecomplicated boundaries between journalism and London’s fiction.

206. Goldman, Paul. Victorian Illustration: The Pre-Raphaelites, the Idyllic School and the High Victorians. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1996. Rev. by Marie Korey in PBSA 93 (1999): 426-28.

207. Goldman, Paul, and Brian Taylor, eds. Retrospective Adventures: Forrest Reid, Author and Collector. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. by Anthony Lacy Gully in VPR 32.4 (1999): 362-63. Discusses Forrest Reid’s (1875-1947) collection of popular Victorian periodical illustrations.

208. Goodland, Lauren M. E. “‘A Middle Class Cut into Two’: Historiography and Victorian National Character.” EngLitHist 67.1 (2000): 143-78.

209. Gordon, Rae-Beth. “From Charcot to Charlot: Unconscious Imitation and Spectatorship in French Cabaret and Early Cinema.” CritInq 27.3 (2001): 515-49. Traces origins of gesture and characters in early cinema back to 19th-c. French newspapers, scientific journals, and popular illustrated periodicals.

210. Gray, Beryl. “George Eliot and the Westminster Review.” VPR 33.3 (2000): 212-24.

211. Gray, Faith Elizabeth. “Owning Him King: Tractarianism and Victorian Women’s Religious Poetry.” Diss. U Virginia, 2000. DAI 61.06 (2000): 2311.

212. Graziano, John. “The Early Life and Career of the ‘Black Patti’: The Odyssey of an African-American Singer in the Late Nineteenth Century.” JAMS 53 (2000): 543-96. Extensive use of several dozen U.S., Canadian, Caribbean, and London periodicals that covered the career of Sissieretta Jones.

213. Gregory, Gill. “Dickens and Adelaide Procter.” Dickensian 96.1 (2000): 29-40. Discusses Procter as spinster and activist and her poetry in relation to fiction. Dickens published 80 of Procter’s poems in Household Words and All the Year Round.

214. —. The Life and Work of Adelaide Procter: Poetry, Feminism and Fathers. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. by F. Elizabeth Gray in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 682-84. Procter helped found the English Woman’s Journal and published in Household Words and All the Year Round.

215. Griffin, Brian. The Bulkies: Police and Crime in Belfast, 1800-1865. Dublin: Irish Academic P, 1997. Rev. by Simon Devereaux in JBritStud 40.1 (2001): 150-51.

216. Griffiths, Dennis. Plant Here the Standard. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1997. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600.

217. Groves, David. “De Quincey and the Early Issues of Blackwood’s Magazine.” N&Q 46.4 (1999): 473-74.

218. —. “‘Disgusted With All the Cockneys’: De Quincey, the London Magazine, and Blackwood’s Magazine.” N&Q 47.3 (2000): 326-27.

219. Gruesser, John. “Fact or Fiction: Harry Dean and the Dream of an Ethiopian Empire.” JAfrTravWrit 7 (1999): 45-56. Refers to letter to the editor published in Colored American Magazine in 1903, from A. Kirkland Soga, native South African mentioned in Harry Dean’s autobiograph.

220. Gruetzner, Robins A. “Demystifying Aubrey Beardsley.” ArtHist 22.3 (1999): 440-44. Review essay of recent studies of Beardsley.

221. Guilcher, Goulven. “Les chansons illustrées, des chansons sur feuilles volantes aux partitions illustrées.” CahiersVictEd 49.2 (1999): 181-89. History of the illustrated sheet music industry until its decline in the 1880s.

222. Guth, Gwendolyn. “‘A World for Women’: Fictions of the Female Artist in English-Canadian Periodicals, 1840-1880.” Diss. U Ottawa, 1999. DAI 61.01 (2000): 191.

223. Gutjahr, Paul C. Popular American Literature of the 19th Century. New York: Oxford UP, 2001. Rev. in AmLit 73.4 (2001): 907. Includes excerpts from gift books and serialized newspaper novels with themes such as race and the west.

224. Hüttner, Kirsten. Wilkie Collins’s The Woman in White: Analysis, Reception and Literary Criticism of a Victorian Bestseller. Trier: Wissenschaftlicher Verlag, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600.

225. Habicht, Werner. “Shakespeare Celebrations in Times of War.” SSQ 52.4 (2001): 441-55. Cites contemporary responses to 1864 tercentenary of Shakespeare’s birth.

226. Hack, Daniel. “Literary Paupers and Professional Authors: The Guild of Literature and Art.” StudEngLit 39.4 (1999): 691-713.

227. —. “‘Sublimation Strange’: Allegory and Authority in Bleak House.” EngLitHist 66.1 (1999): 129-56.

228. Hall, Robert G. “Chartism Remembered: William Aitken, Liberalism, and the Politics of Memory.” JBritStud 38 (1999): 445-70. Extensive use of Aitken’s articles and published discussions of his theories, particularly in the Ashton News, Ashton Reporter, Manchester Guardian, and Northern Star.

229. Hall, Wayne E. Dialogues in the Margin: A Study of the “Dublin University Magazine.” Washington, DC: Catholic U of America P, 2000. Rev. by Elizabeth Tilley in VPR 34.4 (2001): 409-11. Study of Victorian Ireland’s most successful and longest-running literary/political journal (1833-1877).

230. Halligan, Emily Julia. “Art Criticism in America Before the Crayon: Perceptions of Landscape Painting, 1825-1855.” Diss. U Delaware, 2000. DAI 61.03 (2000): 800.

231. Hamilton, C. I. “John Wilson Croker: Patronage and Clientage at the Admiralty, 1809-1857.” HistJ 43.1 (2000): 49-77.

232. Hamilton, Kristie. America’s Sketchbook: The Cultural Life of a Nineteenth-Century Literary Genre. Athens: Ohio UP, 1998. Rev. by Haskell Springer in NCLit 54.3 (1999): 408-10. Discusses relationship between the magazine sketch and formation of the American novel.

233. Hamilton, Susan. “Locating Victorian Feminism: Frances Power Cobbe, Feminist Writing, and the Periodical Press.” NCFem 2 (Spring/Summer 2000): 48-66. Examines why periodical press critics and feminist critics have neglected Cobbe’s feminist writings for the periodical press and analyzes Cobbe’s 1863 Essays on the Pursuits of Women, originally published in Fraser’s.

234. —. “Making History With Frances Power Cobbe: Victorian Feminism, Domestic Violence, and the Language of Imperialism.” VictStud 43 (2001): 437-60. Cobbe’s use of mainstream (rather than specifically feminist) press for feminist ends.

235. Hammerton, A. James. “Pooterism or Partnership? Marriage and Masculine Identity in the Lower Middle Class, 1870-1920.” JBritStud 38 (1999): 291-321. Reference to correspondence series in the Daily Telegraph and Town Talk.

236. Hampton, Mark. “The Press, Patriotism and Public Discussion: C. P. Scott, the Manchester Guardian, and the Boer War, 1899-1902.” HistJ 44.1 (2001): 177-97.

237. Harden, Edgar F. Thackeray the Writer: From Journalism to Vanity Fair. New York: St. Martin’s P, 1998. Rev. in YWES 79 (2001): 546-612; and by Craig Howes in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 546-48.

238. Harlow, Martin. “‘Conductor at Large’: Mr Halford’s Orchestral Concerts, 1897-1907.” MusTimes 140 (1999): 49-53. Brief historical account of orchestral music in late 19th-c. Birmingham, drawing on press criticism in Birmingham Daily Mail (by Oscar Pollack) and Daily Post (by Stephen S. Stratton).

239. Harris, Leigh Coral. “From Mythos to Logos: Political Aesthetics and Liminal Poetics in Elizabeth Barrett Browning’s Casa Guidi Windows.” VictLitCult 28.1 (2000): 109-31. Draws from reviews in English and Italian periodicals to establish Casa Guidi Windows as one of the most perceptive treatments of Italian politics produced in the 19th c.

240. Harsh, Constance. “Reviewing New Woman Fiction in the Daily Press: The Times, the Scotsman, and the Daily Telegraph.” VPR 34.1 (2001): 79-96.

241. Harter, Jim. American Railroads of the Nineteenth Century: A Pictorial History in Victorian Wood Engravings. Lubbock: Texas Tech UP, 1998. Rev. by Michael Freeman in JTranspHist 21.2 (2000): 220.

242. Hartnell, Roy. “Mr. Ruskin Came to Tea: The Funding of the Guild of St. George.” P-RRev 8.1 (2000): 31-38.

243. Hartsock, John C. A History of American Literary Journalism: The Emergence of a Modern Narrative Form. U of Massachusetts P, 2000. Rev. by Lisa J. Cihlar in LibJ 125.15 (2000): 88.

244. Haskins, Katherin Wheldon. “‘Good Impressions of Good Things’: The Art Journal and the Craft of Connecting in Mid-Victorian England, 1850-1880.” Diss. U Chicago, 2001. DAI 62.10 (2002): 3214.

245. Hayes, Kevin J. Poe and the Printed Word. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000. Rev. by Eric Henderson in AmLit 73.3 (2001): 636-37. Discusses relationship between Poe and literary magazines in Richmond, Philadelphia, and New York in 1830s and ‘40s.

246. Heath, Catherine. “Sensations of a Very Queer Small Boy: Childhood Selves in Dickens’s Journalism and Short Fiction.” AustralVictStudJ 5 (1999): 35-50. Examines how childhood self functions as symbol of alienation and loss for remembering adult.

247. Heilman, Ann, ed. NCFem. Vol. 4. 2001. Includes papers delivered at July 2000 Conference, “Feminist Forerunners: The New Woman in the National and International Periodical Press, 1880 to the 1920s,” at Manchester Metropolitan U in conjunction with U of Wales, Swansea.

248. Henley, W. E. Selected Letters. Ed. Damian Atkinson. Nineteenth Century Series. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2001. Rev. by Judy McKenzie in AustralVictStudJ 7 (2001): 179-82.

249. Herbert, Trevor ed. The British Brass Band: A Musical and Social History. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2000. Rev. by Philip Wilby in M&L 82 (2001): 328-30. Important collection of essays drawing on a range of periodical sources, notably the British Bandsman.

250. Hessinger, Rodney. “‘The Most Powerful Instrument of College Discipline’: Student Disorder and the Growth of Meritocracy in the Colleges of the Early Republic.” HistEdQ 39 (1999): 237-62. Quotes at length from an 1823 New England Palladium article about Harvard.

251. Heywood, Andrew. “The Gospel of Intensity: ‘Arry, William Morris and the Aesthetic Movement.” JWMorrisSoc 13.3 (1999): 14-25. Examines Harry Quilter’s “The New Renaissance,” published in Macmillan’s, as a contemporary perspective on Morris’s art.

252. Higgs, Catherine. “Travel With a Purpose: A South African at Tuskegee, 1913.” JAfrTravWrit 8/9 (2001): 128-35. Describes life of Davidson Don Tengo Jabavu, black South African who spent time at the Tuskegee Institute and later became journalist with the Kent Messenger. Jabavu was the eldest son of John Tengo Jabavu, noted journalist and editor of the Xhosa-English weekly Imvo Zabantsundu (African Opinion).

253. Hitchens, Christopher. “The Case of Arthur Conan Doyle.” NYRB (1999): 25-27. Review of Daniel Stashower’s Teller of Tales: Sir Author Conan Doyle and Stephen Kendrick’s Holy Clues: The Gospel According to Sherlock Holmes.

254. Hoag, Elaine. “Caxtons of the North: Mid-Nineteenth-Century Arctic Shipboard Printing.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 81-114. Discusses shipboard publishing, especially as related to mission to rescue Arctic explorer Sir John Franklin.

255. Hollis, Hilda. “Felix Holt: Independent Spokesman of Eliot’s Mouthpiece?” EngLitHist 68.1 (2001): 155-77. Debates on culture in Blackwood’s, Fortnightly Review, and Cornhill during 1860s.

256. —. “The Nibbling of a Mouse: Eliot’s Saccharissa Letters in the Context of Bodichon’s Call for Political Engagement.” 2000 1.49-59 (27). Barbara Leigh Smith Bodichon’s publications provide intertexts that reveal George Eliot’s Saccharissa letters, appearing in the Pall Mall Gazette, to be ironic criticism of the “letter writing woman” presented in the Saturday Review.

257. Homestead, Melissa J. “”Every Body Sees the Theft”: Fanny Fern and Literary Proprietorship in Antebellum America.” NEQ 74.2 (2001): 210-37.

258. Hora, Mary Frances. “The Creation of a Congregationalist Identity: Robert Vaughan (1795-1868).” Diss. U Toronto, 1999. DAI 61.01 (2000): 314.

259. Horn, Anne. “Theater, Journalism, and Thackeray’s ‘Man of the World Magazine.’” VPR 32.3 (1999): 223-38.

260. Horowitz, Joseph. “Dvorak and Boston.” AmMus 19.1 (2001): 3-17. Draws on contemporary media responses to discuss Boston’s musical acceptance of Dvorak’s “New World” Symphony, premiered in New York in 1893.

261. —. “Reclaiming the Past: Musical Boston Reconsidered.” AmMus 19.1 (2001): 18-38. Reassessment of musical Boston’s “Gilded Age,” focussing on areas of inquiry personified by Dvorak, Chadwick, Beach, Arthur Farwell, and Henry Higginson.

262. Hosgood, Christopher P. “‘Mercantile Monasteries’: Shops, Shop Assistants, and Shop Life in Late-Victorian and Edwardian Britain.” JBritStud 38 (1999): 322-52. Extensive use of Shop Assistant and other trade journals, as well as references to London and Leicester press.

263. Hottle, Karen Elizabeth. “Domestic Disturbances: Responses to the Legalization of Divorce in Mid-Victorian Literature and Culture.” Diss. Princeton U, 2000. DAI 61.01 (2000): 195.

264. Howsam, Leslie. Kegan Paul: A Victorian Imprint. Publishers, Books, and Cultural History Series. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1998. Rev. by Linda E. Connors in VPR 34.2 (2001): 185-87.

265. Huffman, Serena Roybal. “A Victorian Don Quixote: Cervantes in England.” Diss. U New Mexico, 1999. DAI 60.04 (1999): 1145.

266. Huggins, Mike and John Tolsen. “The Railways and Sport in Victorian Britain: A Critical Reassessment.” JTranspHist 22.2 (2001): 99-115. Argues that while spectatorship at some national sporting events was affected by development of railways, this was not pattern at more local level, although impact was noted on sporting participation. Sources include national and regional newspapers and sporting magazines.

267. Hughes, Linda K. and Michael Lund. Victorian Publishing and Mrs. Gaskell’s Work. Charlottesville: U of Virginia P, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; and by Linda H. Peterson in VPR 33.4 (2000): 406-8.

268. Hugo, Leon. Edwardian Shaw: The Writer and His Age. London: Macmillan, 1999. Rev. by John Sloan in REngStud 51.201 (2000): 159-60. Contains chapter on Shaw’s self-promotion and New Journalism.

269. Huhndorf, Shari M. “Nanook and His Contemporaries: Imagining Eskimos in American Culture, 1897-1922.” CritInq 27.1 (2000): 122-48. Brief discussion of Eskimos as represented in National Geographic Magazine at end of 19th c.

270. Hutchinson, Elizabeth. “Modern Native American Art: Angel DeCora’s Transcultural Aesthetics.” ArtBull 83.4 (2001): 740-56. Retraces career of DeCora, turn-of-the-century Native American artist, who contributed illustrated stories to Harper’s New Monthly Magazine and illustrations and cover designs for 3 journals associated with Indian reform movement (Southern Workman, Indian Craftsman, American Indian Magazine).

271. Isreal, Kali. Names and Stories: Emilia Dilke and Victorian Culture. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1999. Rev. by Barbara Onslow in JModHist 72 (2000): 1016.

272. Ives, Maura. “Descriptive Bibliography and the Victorian Periodical.” StudBib 49 (1996): 176-207.

273. Ives, Maura ed. George Meredith’s Essay on Comedy and Other New Quarterly Magazine Publications. Lewisburg, PA: Bucknell UP, 1998. Rev. in YWES 79 (2001): 546-612.

274. Jackson, Kate. “C. B. Fry: The Sportsman-Editor.” VPR 34.2 (2001): 165-84. Describes efforts of C. B. Fry, amateur sportsman and editor of C. B. Fry’s Magazine, published by George Newnes.

275. —. George Newnes and the New Journalism in Britain, 1880-1910: Culture and Profit. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2001.

276. Jenks, Timothy. “Contesting the Hero: The Funeral of Admiral Lord Nelson.” JBritStud 39 (2000): 422-53. Takes into account London press coverage of Nelson’s funeral and its influence.

277. Johanningsmeier, Charles A. Fiction and the American Literary Marketplace: The Role of Newspaper Syndicates in America, 1860-1900. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1997. Rev. in YWES 78 (2000): 572-644.

278. Johnson, Graham. “‘Making Reform the Instrument of Revolution’: British Social Democracy, 1881-1911.” HistJ 43.4 (2000): 977-1002.

279. Johnson, Margaret. “Insisting on Orthodoxy: Robert Bridges’ Edition of Digby Dolben’s Poetry.” HopkinsQ 26.3-4 (1999): 82-101. Offers brief discussion of both Hopkins’ and Dolben’s juvenilia published in the Union Review.

280. Johnston, Judith. “Anna Brownell Jameson and the Monthly Chronicle.” Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. Ed. Barbara Garlick. St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998.

281. —. “The Pyramids of Egypts: Monuments to Victorian Desire.” AustralVictStudJ 7 (2001): 71-88. Discusses mid-19th-c. tourism to Egypt and Pyramids as symbols of Victorian imperial presence and desires. Focuses on Thackeray’s 1845 “Punch in the East” articles, Notes of a Journey from Cornhill to Grand Cairo, and Trollope’s 1860 “An Unprotected Female at the Pyramids” (Cassell’s Illustrated Family Paper).

282. Jolly, Roslyn. “Stevenson’s ‘Sterling Domestic Fiction’: ‘The Beach of Falesá’.” REngStud 50.200 (1999): 463-82. Looks at contemporary reviews of Stevenson.

283. Jones, Aled. Powers of the Press: Newspapers, Power and the Public in Nineteenth-Century England. Brookfield, VT: Scolar P, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600; and by Kyle Grimes in VictStud 42 (1998/1999): 151-54.

284. Jones, Susan. Conrad and Women. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1999. Rev. by Michael Whitworth in REngStud 51.204 (2000): 677-79. Contains chapter about serialization of Conrad’s Chance.

285. Jordan, Ellen. “‘Women’s Work in the World’: The Birth of a Discourse, London, 1857.” NCFem 1.Fall/Winter (1999): 12-38. Traces origins of Langham Place Group to books and articles published in response to Jameson’s Communion of Labor (1856).

286. Jordan, John Mark. “‘Sacred Praise’: Thomas Hastings and the Reform of Sacred Music in Nineteenth-Century America.” Diss. Southwestern Baptist Theological Seminary, 1999. DAI 60.04.Oct. (1999): 930.

287. Jump, Harriet Devine, ed. Women’s Writing of the Victorian Period 1837-1907: An Anthology. New York: St. Martin’s P, 1999. Rev. by Susan Hamilton in NCFem 3 (Fall/Winter 2000): 105-7. Includes variety of prose excerpts originally published in the periodical press—book reviews, literary criticism, and travel writing.

288. Kahn, Edward. “Creator of Compromise: William Sedley Smith and the Boston Museum’s Uncle Tom’s Cabin.” ThSurv 41.2 (2000): 71-82. Henry J. Conway’s 1852 adaptation of Stowe’s text advocated compromise regarding abolition. Discusses emendations by stage manager William Henry Sedley Smith.

289. Kandl, John. “Plebeian Gusto, Negative Capability, and the Low Company of ‘Mr. Kean’: Keats’ Dramatic Review for the Champion (21 December 1817).” NCProse 28.2 (2001): 130-41. Argues that Keats uses review in the Champion as a way of asserting his own aesthetic and political goals through the character of Edmund Kean.

290. Kelly, Matthew. “Dublin Fenianism in the 1880s: ‘The Irish Culture of the Future’?” HistJ 43.3 (2000): 729-50. Examines the Irish Republican Brotherhood’s activities in Dublin in the 1880s, focusing especially on the Young Ireland Society and the weaknesses of the IRB and the attempt to nurture a Fenian-inspired cultural nationalism.

291. Kennedy, Dane. “‘Captain Burton’s Oriental Muck Heap’: The Book of the Thousand Nights and the Uses of Orientalism.” JBritStud 39 (2000): 317-39. Analyzes contemporary reviews of Burton’s translation.

292. Kent, Christopher. “The Angry Young Gentleman of Tomahawk.” Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. Ed. Barbara Garlick. St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998.

293. —. “British Bohemia and the Victorian Journalist.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 25-35. Analyzes development and structures of British Bohemia and extent to which journalists were active in this context.

294. Kent, David A. and P. G. Stanwood eds. Selected Prose of Christina Rossetti. New York: St. Martin’s P, 1998. Rev. by Mary Wilson Carpenter in EngStudCan 26.2 (2000): 230-34.

295. Kersten, Holger. “The Creative Potential of Dialect Writing in Later-Nineteenth-Century America.” NCLit 55.1 (2000): 92-117.

296. King, W. Davies. Henry Irving’s Waterloo. Berkeley: U of California P, 1993. Rev. by Thomas Postlethwait in ThSurv 41.2 (2000): 83-106.

297. Kitson, Peter J., et al., eds. The Year’s Work in English Studies (YWES). Vol. 78. Malden, MA: Blackwell, 2000. Review Essay “The Nineteenth Century: The Victorian Period,” by William Baker, Kenneth Womack, Jude V. Nixon, and Victor Emeljanow (572-644), covers work published in 1997.

298. —. The Year’s Work in English Studies (YWES). Vol. 77. Malden, MA: Blackwell, 2000. Essay Review, “The Nineteenth Century: The Victorian Period,” by Cynthia Patton, William Baker, Kenneth Womack, Jude V. Nixon, and Victor Emeljanow (522-600), covers work published in 1996 and includes a section on periodicals and publishing history. See also “Bibliography and Textual Criticism,” by William Baker and Kenneth Womack (931-46), which reviews volume of StudBib.

299. —. The Year’s Work in English Studies (YWES). Vol. 79. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2001. Review Article “The Nineteenth Century: The Victorian Period,” by William Baker, Kenneth Womack, Jude V. Nixon, and Jim Davis (546-612), covers work published in 1998.

300. Knelman, Judith. Twisting in the Wind: The Murderess and the English Press. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1998. Rev. by Marilyn Kurata in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 698-700; and by Caitlin Adams in Albion 31 (1999): 317-18.

301. Kolb, Jack. “Hallam, Tennyson, Homosexuality and the Critics.” PhilQ 79 (2000): 365-96. Considers contemporary reviews of In Memoriam.

302. Kowner, Rotem. “‘Lighter Than Yellow, but Not Enough’: Western Discourse on the Japanese ‘Race.’” HistJ 43.1 (2000): 103-31.

303. Kramer, Dale, ed. The Cambridge Companion to Thomas Hardy. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Rev. by Talia Schaffer in VPR 34.2 (2001): 196-97.

304. Krebs, Paula M. Gender, Race and the Writing of Empire: Public Discourse and the Boer War. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; and by Jane Marcellus in VPR 34.2 (2001): 192-94.

305. Kreger, Erika Maria. “Plain Speaking: American Women Writers and the Periodical Sketch Form, 1820-1870.” Diss. U California, Davis, 2000. DAI 61.07 (2001): 2715.

306. Kreller, Paul. “The New Rhetoric and the Reception of Newman’s Apologia.” VPR 32.1 (1999): 80-100.

307. Lai, Shu-Fang. “Fact or Fancy: What Can We Learn About Dickens From His Periodicals Household Words and All the Year Round?VPR 34.1 (2001): 41-53.

308. Lankewish, Vincent A. “Love Among the Ruins: The Catacombs, the Closet, and the Victorian ‘Early Christian’ Novel.” VictLitCult 28.2 (2000): 239-73. Argues that accounts of catacombs in the Rambler play crucial role in emergence of homosexual identity, particularly as expressed in such Victorian Christian novels as Newman’s Callista and Pater’s Marius the Epicurean.

309. Lapham, Lewis H., and Ellen Rosenbush. An American Album: One Hundred and Fifty Years of Harper’s Magazine. Franklin Square: Harper’s Magazine, 2000. Rev. by Henry L. Carrigan, Jr. in LibJ 125.5 (2000): 86.

310. Lapp, Robert Keith. Contest for Cultural Authority: Hazlitt, Coleridge, and the Distresses of the Regency. Detroit: Wayne State UP, 1999. Rev. by Victoria Myers in VPR 34.4 (2001): 404-5.

311. Lasner, Mark Samuels. A Bibliography of Enoch Soames (1862-1897). Rivendale P, 2000. Rev. in VictStudBull 24.3 (2000).

312. —. The Yellow Book: A Checklist and Index. Occasional Series 7. London: The Eighteen Nineties Society, 1998. Rev. by Karl Beckson in EngLitTrans 42.2 (1999): 192-94.

313. Latham, Jackie. “Thomas Morris, Resident Director of the Devon Great Consols.” JWMorrisSoc 14.3 (2001): 41-48. Uses details from the Mining Journal to explain Morris’s involvement in mining.

314. Law, Graham. “New Woman Novels in Newspapers.” MedHist 7.1 (2001): 18-31. Cites a wide variety of newspapers.

315. —. Serializing Fiction in the Victorian Press. Houndmills: Palgrave, 2000. Rev. by Helen Debenham in AustralVictStudJ 7 (2001): 192-94.

316. Law, Graham and Norimasa Morita. “The Newspaper Novel: Towards an International History.” MedHist 6.1 (2000): 5-17. Section on publication of serial fiction in British newspapers.

317. Leathlean, Howard. “Henry Noel Humphreys.” PrivL 3 (2000): 101-50.

318. Lebin, Barbara Sue. “A Seaman in Exile From the Sea: Joseph Conrad and The Mirror of the Sea.” Diss. Northern Illinois U, 2001. DAI 62.08 (2002): 2771.

319. Leckie, Barbara. Culture and Adultery: The Novel, the Newspaper, and the Law, 1857-1914. Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania P, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; by Ginger Frost in VictStud 44 (2001): 110-13; and by Sally Mitchell in StudNov 33.4 (2001): 476-78.

320. Legg, Marie-Louise. Newspapers and Nationalism: The Irish Provincial Press 1850-1892. Dublin: Four Courts P, 1999. Rev. by Melissa Fegan in MedHist 6.2 (2000): 204-5; and by Eve Patten in NCProse 28.2 (2001): 201-5.

321. Lehuu, Isabelle. Carnival on the Page: Popular Print Media in Antebellum America. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 2001. Rev. by Kevin J. Hayes in NEQ 74.1 (2001): 175-76. Includes coverage of women’s magazines.

322. Leighton, Mary Elizabeth. “‘Hypnosis Redivivus’: Ernest Hart, the British Medical Journal, and the Hypnotism Controversy.” VPR 34.2 (2001): 104-27. 2000 VanArsdel Prize Essay.

323. Lennon, Peter. “Ethelberta in America: Past and Present.” HardyJ 14.2 (1998): 45-52.

324. Lester, V. Markham. “The Employers’ Liability/Workman’s Compensation Debate of the 1890s Revisited.” HistJ 44.2 (2001): 471-95.

325. Levine, Caroline. “‘Harmless Pleasure’: Gender, Suspense, and Jane Eyre.” VictLitCult 28.2 (2000): 275-86.

326. Lewes, George Henry. Letters; with New George Eliot Letters. Ed. William Baker. English Literary Studies Monograph Series 79. Victoria: U of Victoria, 1999. Rev. by George V. Griffith in VPR 33.4 (2000): 413-14.

327. Liggins, Emma. “‘With a Dead Child in Her Lap’: Bad Mothers and Infant Mortality in George Egerton’s Discords.” LitHist 9.2 (2000): 17-36. Begins with 1894 All the Year Round article on alleged demise of morality in the novel, and explores New Woman novels’ portrayals of realities of motherhood and infant mortality.

328. Lindfors, Bernth. Africans on Stage: Studies in Ethnological Show Business. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1999. Rev. by Peter Ukpokodu in ThSurv 41.2 (2000): 107-13.

329. Lipkes, Jeff. Politics, Religion and Classical Political Economy in Britain: John Stuart Mill and His Followers. London: Macmillan, 1999. Rev. by Christopher Kent in VPR 33.2 (2000): 188-91.

330. Locke, Nancy. “Unfinished Homage: Manet’s Burial and Baudelaire.” ArtBull 82.1 (2000): 68-82. In the course of her analysis of Manet’s L’enterrement à la Glaciére, author retraces controversy over opening of the new Mery cemetery through contemporary French newspapers.

331. Loeb, Lori. “Consumerism and Commercial Electrotherapy: The Medical Battery Company in Nineteenth-Century London.” JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 252-75. Reproduces ads for electropathic and magnetic belts.

332. —. “Doctors and Patent Medicines in Modern Britain: Professionalism and Consumerism.” Albion 33.404-25 (2001). British Medical Journal advertising policies undermined its editorial critique of patent medicines.

333. Losano, Antonia Jacqueline. “A Passion for Painting: Women’s Visual Art and Feminist Aesthetics in Nineteenth-Century Women’s Fiction.” Diss, Cornell U, 1999. DAI 60.07 (2000): 2505.

334. Loshbaugh, Heidi G. “Washington Irving: United States Postcolonial.” Diss. U Denver, 2000. DAI 61.11 (2001): 4388.

335. Losseff, Nicky. “Absent Melody and The Woman in White.” M&L 81 (2000): 532-50. Investigates as embedded narrative the musical scenes of Collins’s novel, first published serially in All the Year Round.

336. Lounsbery, Anne. “Nikolai Gogol and Nathaniel Hawthorne: Inaugurating Two Traditions.” Diss. Harvard U, 1999. DAI 60.11 (2000): 3999.

337. Lovell-Smith, Rose. “Science and Religion in the Feminist Fin-De-Siècle and a New Reading of Olive Schreiner’s From Man to Man.” VictLitCult 29.2 (2001): 303-26. Reads From Man to Man as extension of writings in periodicals by women trying to reconcile Darwinism and Christianity.

338. Lovett, Charles. Lewis Caroll and the Press: An Annotated Bibliography of Charles Dodgson’s Contributions to Periodicals. New Castle: Oak Knoll P, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604.

339. Lund, Michael. “Kate Chopin and Magazine Publication: Human Birth and Periodical Issue at the End of the Nineteenth Century.” NCFem 1 (Fall/Winter 1999): 95-117.

340. Lupfer, Eric. “Before Nature Writing: Houghton, Mifflin and Company and the Invention of the Outdoor Book, 1800-1900.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 177-204. Discusses publication of American literary naturists before WWI. Some discussion of the Atlantic Monthly and of advertising strategies.

341. Macleod, Jock. “Across the Great Divide? New Liberalism, Journalism and the Majority Culture.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 68-83. Argues that for influential Liberal intellectuals, high and popular culture were not oppositional but instead represented cultural heterogeneity. Discusses contributions to periodicals such as the Spectator and the Nation by New Liberals.

342. Mainardi, Patricia. “Mazeppa.” W&I 16.4 (2000): 335-51. Focuses on importance of Mazeppa theme in French Romantic art; includes Cruickshank illustration.

343. Malone, Carolyn. “Sensational Stories, Endangered Bodies: Women’s Work and the New Journalism in England in the 1890s.” Albion 31.49-71 (1999). Looks especially at the Star and Daily Chronicle, though many other papers are mentioned also.

344. Mancini, Michelle. “Demons on the Rooftops, Gypsies in the Streets: The ‘Secret Intelligence’ of Dombey and Son.” DickensStud 30 (2001): 113-40.

345. Marsh, Joss. Word Crimes: Blasphemy, Culture, and Literature in Nineteenth-Century England. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1998. Rev. by Marion Shaw in REngStud 50.200 (1999): 544-46; by Jeffrey Cox in Albion 32 (2000): 130-32; and by Alain Jumeau in EtudAngl 53 (2000): 360-62. Contains chapter on blasphemy trial of G. W. Foote, editor of the Freethinker.

346. Martinsen, Deborah H., Ed. ” Literary Journals in Imperialist Russia. Cambridge Studies in Russian Literature, Studies of the Harriman Institute, Columbia University. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 199. Rev. by Christine Holden in LitHist 10.1 (2001): 79-81.

347. Marwil, Jonathan. “Photography at War.” HistToday 50.6 (2000): 30-37. Examines growth of mid-Victorian photography, based in part on periodical sources.

348. Mattheisen, Paul F., Arthur C. Young ,and Pierre Coustillas, eds. With Gissing in Italy: The Memoirs of Brian Ború Dunne. Athens: Ohio UP, 1999. Rev. by John Greenfield in VPR 33.4 (2000): 414-15.

349. Maunder, Andrew. “‘Discourses of Distinction’: The Reception of the Cornhill Magazine, 1859-60.” VPR 32.3 (1999): 239-58. Extensive use of contemporary periodicals to track Cornhill’s reception.

350. —. “‘Monitoring the Middle-Classes’: Intertextuality and Ideology in Trollope’s Framley Parsonage and the Cornhill Magazine.” VPR 33.1 (2000): 44-64.

351. Mauriello, Christopher E. “The Strange Death of a Public Intellectual: Liberal Intellectual Identity and the ‘Field of Cultural Production’ in England, 1880-1920.” JVictCult 6.1 (2001): 1-26. Examines the Nation and its contributors under editor H. W. Massingham (1907-1923).

352. Maxwell, Richard. “Inundations of Time: A Definition of Scott’s Originality.” EngLitHist 68.2 (2001): 419-68. Discusses Scott’s involvement in the Edinburgh Annual, and Alison’s essay “The Historical Romance,” published in Blackwood’s in 1845.

353. Mayhall, Laura E. Nym. “Defining Militancy: Radical Protest, the Constitutional Idiom, and Women’s Suffrage in Britain, 1908-1909.” JBritStud 39 (2000): 340-71. Substantial use of Times’ coverage of suffrage-related events.

354. Maynard, Lee Anna. “Bound Women: The Plight of the Other in Florence Nightingale’s Cassandra.” NCProse 26.2 (1999): 63-72. Argues that Nightingale conflates British female otherness with Oriental otherness, particularly through allusions to foot-binding. Includes accounts and illustrations of foot-binding from theGraphic.

355. McBride, Lawrence ed. Images, Icons and the Irish National Imagination. Dublin: Four Courts P, 1999. Rev. by Eve Patten in NCProse 28.2 (2001): 201-5.

356. McCollum, Jennifer Murphy. “‘A Quietus and a Kiss’: Anna Katharine Green and the Criminal Romance.” Diss. U North Carolina, Greensboro, 2000. DAI 61.07 (2001): 2717.

357. McCullough, Joseph B., and Janice McIntre-Strasburg, eds. Mark Twain at the Buffalo Express: Articles and Sketches by America’s Favorite Humorist. DeKalb: Northern Illinois UP, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 703-33.

358. McDonald, Peter D. British Literary Culture and Publishing Practice. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1997. Rev. by Christopher Metress in EngLitTrans 42.4 (1999): 455-60; by Gordon Beadle in Albion 31 (1999): 147-48; by Linda K. Hughes in JEngGermPhil 99 (2000): 455-57; and by Robert L. Patten in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 323-25. Impact of literary production on theme, structure, and characterization in Conrad, Bennett, and Doyle.

359. McEvansoneya, Philip. “Luke Fildes and the Launch of The Graphic.” N&Q 46.4 (1999): 482-84.

360. McGill, Meredith. “The Problem of Hawthorne’s Popularity.” Reciprocal Influences: Literary Production, Distribution and Consumption in America. Eds. Steven Fink and Susan S. Williams. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1999.

361. McMaster, MaryKate. “A Publisher’s Hand: Strategic Gambles and Cultural Leadership by Moses Dresser Phillips in Antebellum America.” Diss. William and Mary, 2001. DAI 62.09 (2002): 3088.

362. Menke, Richard. “Fiction as Vivisection: G. H. Lewes and George Eliot.” EngLitHist 67.2 (2000): 617-53. Uses periodicals among other sources for establishing links between modes of fiction and scientific models of inquiry.

363. Meredith, Robert Beorn. “Reviving Women: Irish Women’s Prose Writing, 1890-1920.” Diss. Queen’s U, Belfast, 1999. DAI 61.02 (2000): 374.

364. Messner, Andrew. “Land, Leadership, Culture, and Emigration: Some Problems in Chartist Historiography.” HistJ 42.4 (1999): 1093-109.

365. Meyer, Charles. “‘What a Terrible Thing It Is to Entrust One’s Children to Such Heathen Teachers’: State and Church Relations in the Early Lutheran Schools of Victoria, Australia.” HistEdQ 40 (2000): 302-19. Discusses several Lutheran church journals from South Australia and Victoria in the second half of the 19th c.

366. Mitchell, Charlotte. Caroline Clive, 1801-1873: A Bibliography. Queensland: Victorian Fiction Research Unit, U of Queensland, 1999. Rev. by Elizabeth Tilley in VPR 33.4 (2000): 412.

367. Mitchell, Mary Niall. “‘A Good and Delicious Country’: Free Children of Color and How They Learned to Imagine the Atlantic World in Nineteenth-Century Louisiana.” HistEdQ 40 (2000): 123-44. Extensive use of 1850s-1860s New Orleans newspapers.

368. Monsman, Gerald. “‘Poor Percy Bishe!!’ Charles Lamb’s ‘A Dissertation on Roast Pig’ in Context.” NCProse 27.1 (2000): 15-26. Argues that a combination of factors, including several essays in the London Magazine, provided catalyst for Lamb’s anti-vegetarian satire directed at Shelley’s “Vindication of Natural Diet.”

369. Moore, Robert. “Progressive Pioneers: Manchester Liberalism of the Independent Labour Party, and Local Politics in the 1890s.” HistJ 44.4 (2001): 989-1013.

370. Moore, William D. “Structures of Masculinity: Masonic Temples, Material Culture, and Ritual Gender Archetypes in New York State, 1870-1930.” Diss. Boston U, 1999. DAI 60.04 (1999): 1195.

371. Morris, Pam. “Heroes and Hero-Worship in Charlotte Brontë’s Shirley.” NCLit 54.3 (1999): 285-307.

372. Morrison, Shelley. “‘Abuse Wickedness, but Acknowledge Wit’: Blackwood’s and the Shelley Circle.” VPR 34.2 (2001): 147-64.

373. Mortensen, Peter. “High Romantics and Horrid Mysteries: British Literature and the Struggle With German Romance (1798-1815).” Diss. Johns Hopkins U, 1999. DAI 60.04 (1999): 1121.

374. Morton, Peter. “Grant Allen: A Centenary Reassessment.” EngLitTrans 44.4 (2001): 404-44.

375. Mourão, Manuela. “Negotiating Victorian Feminism: Anne Thackeray Ritchie’s Short Fiction.” TulsaStudWomLit 20.57-75 (2001). Some stories first published in Cornhill.

376. Mullenix, Elizabeth Reitz. “‘So Unfemininely Masculine’: Discourse, True/False Womanhood, and the American Career of Fanny Kemble.” ThSurv 40.2 (1999): 83-106.

377. Muller, Jill. “Gerard Manley Hopkins and Victorian Catholicism.” Diss. Columbia U, 2000. DAI 61.04 (2000): 1422.

378. Murphy, Patricia. “The Gendering of History in She.” StudEngLit 39.4 (1999): 747-72.

379. Nash, David. Blasphemy in Modern Britain, 1789 to the Present. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1999. Rev. by James Diedrick in Albion 32 (2000): 322-23. Includes blasphemy trial of G.W. Foote, editor of the Freethinker.

380. Nash, Margaret A. “‘Cultivating the Powers of Human Beings’: Gendered Perspectives on Curricula and Pedagogy in Academies of the New Republic.” HistEdQ 41 (2001): 239-50. Brief references to 1820s American journals of education.

381. Nelson, James G. Publisher to the Decadents: Leonard Smithers in the Careers of Beardsley, Wilde, Dowson. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2000.

Rev. by Margaret D. Stetz in NCLit 56.3 (2001): 414-19; by David Chamber in PrivL 2 (1999): 188-89; and by Karl Beckson in EngLitTrans 44.2 (2001): 213-17.

382. Newlyn, Lucy. Reading, Writing, and Romanticism: The Anxiety of Reception. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2000. Rev. by Michael O’Neill in REngStud 52.208 (2001): 595-97. Looks at reception from both author’s and critic’s points of view.

383. Nixon, Nicola. “The Reading Gaol of Henry James’s In the Cage.” EngLitHist 66.1 (1999): 179-201.

384. O’Connor Marion. “‘Useful in the Year 1999′: William Poel and Shakespeare’s ‘Build of Stage.’” SSSurv 52 (1999): 17-32. Cites evidence from contemporary periodicals such as the Transactions of the New Shakspere Society, Stage, and Playgoer.

385. O’Gorman, Francis. “‘Suppose It Were Your Own Father of Whom You Spoke’: Ruskin’s Unto This Last (1860).” REngStud 51.202 (2000): 230-47.

386. O’Toole, Tess. “Siblings and Suitors in the Narrative Architecture of The Tenant of Wildfell Hall.” StudEngLit 39.4 (1999): 733-46.

387. Olson, Kelli Mahone. “A Cultural Study of Henry D. Thoreau’s The Maine Woods.” Diss. Georgia State U, 2000. DAI 61.11 (2001): 4390.

388. Onslow, Barbara. “New World, New Woman, New Journalism: Elizabeth Banks, Transatlantic Stuntwoman in London.” MedHist 7.1 (2001): 7-15.

389. —. Women of the Press in Nineteenth-Century Britain. Houndmills: Macmillan, 2000. Rev. by Linda K. Hughes in MedHist 7.2 (2001): 183-84. Includes biographical index of Victorian women journalists.

390. Oost, Regina B. “‘More Like Than Life’: Painting, Photography, and Dickens’ Bleak House.” DickensStud 30 (2001): 141-58.

391. Ostermark-Johansen, Lene. Sweetness and Strength: The Reception of Michelangelo in Late Victorian Britain. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. by Beth Harris in VPR 33.2 (2000): 187-88; and by Dorothea Barrett in JVictCult 6.1 (2001): 193-96.

392. Ostrander, Gilman M. Republic of Letters: The American Intellectual Community, 1775-1865. Madison, WI: Madison House, 1999. Rev. by Michelle Burnham in AmLit 73.1 (2001): 186-87.

393. Ostry, Elaine. “‘Social Wonders’: Fancy, Science, and Technology in Dickens’s Periodicals.” VPR 34.1 (2001): 54-78.

394. Paris, Michael. “Boys’ Books and the Great War.” HistToday 50.11 (2000): 44-49. Examines representations of war in boys’ fiction, including periodicals such as Boy’s Own.

395. Parry, J. P. “Disraeli and England.” HistJ 43.3 (2000): 699-728.

396. Pauly, Roger Alphonse Jr. “Unnatural Selections: British Evolutionary Anthropology and the Civilizing Mission.” Diss. U Delaware, 2000. DAI 61.03 (2000): 1124.

397. Payne, David. “The Cockney and the Prostitute: Dickens and the Literary Market.” JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 171-96.

398. Pearsall, Cornelia D. J. “Burying the Duke: Victorian Mourning and the Funeral of the Duke of Wellington.” VictLitCult 27.2 (1999): 365-93. Draws from accounts of the funeral of the Duke of Wellington in the Illustrated London News, Household Words, and other periodicals to explore corpse as symbol of the degenerate and corrupt. Includes several illustrations from Illustrated London News.

399. Pearson, Richard. W. M. Thackeray and the Mediated Text: Writing for Periodicals in Mid-Victorian England. Aldershot: Ashgate P, 2000. Rev. by Robert A. Colby in VPR 33.4 (2001): 391-94. Detailed study of Thackeray’s journalism.

400. Pederson, Bettina Tate. “Complicating Gender: Contrastive Rhetoric and Reader Response in Teaching Victorian Prose Works.” NCProse 26.2 (1999): 24-36.

401. Pelatson, Timothy. “The Way We Read and Write Now: The Rhetoric of Experience in Victorian Literature and Contemporary Criticism.” EngLitHist 66.4 (1999): 985-1014. Victorian “prose of experience” as compared to contemporary criticism.

402. Peltz, L. “Aestheticizing the Ancestral City: Antiquarianism, Topography, and the Representation of London in the Long Eighteenth Century.” ArtHist 22.4 (1999): 472-94.

403. Peppis, Paul. Literature, Politics, and the English Avant-Garde: Nation and Empire, 1901-1918. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000. Rev. by Michael Whitworth in REngStud 52.206 (2001): 289-91. Contains chapter on travelogues published in the English Review.

404. Peterson, Linda H. “The Role of Periodicals in the (Re)Making of Mary Cholmondeley As a New Woman Writer.” MedHist 7.1 (2001): 33-40.

405. —. Traditions of Victorian Women’s Autobiography: The Poetics and Politics of Life Writing. Victorian Literature and Culture Series. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 1999. Rev. by Beverly Taylor in VPR 33.2 (2000): 201-3; and by Valerie Sanders in JVictCult 6.1 (2001): 172-76.

406. Phegley, Jennifer. “Clearing Away ‘The Briars and Brambles’: The Education and Professionalization of the Cornhill Magazine’s Women Readers, 1860-65.” VPR 33.1 (2000): 22-43.

407. Phelan, Joseph Patrick. “Radical Metre: The English Hexameter in Clough’s ‘Bothie of Toper-Na-Fuosich.’” REngStud 50.198 (1999): 166-87. Contains analysis of criticism of poetics in the Classical Museum, a “Journal of Philology, and of Ancient History and Literature.”

408. Phillips, Matthew Scott. “Negotiation and Legitimation: The British Periodical Press and the Stage, 1832-1892.” Diss. Ohio State U, 1999. DAI 60.05 (1999): 1399.

409. Pisani, Michael V. “From Hiawatha to Wa-Wan: Musical Boston and the Uses of Native American Lore.” AmMus 19.1 (2001): 39-50. Charts movement from “armchair folklore” exoticism, as seen in popular settings of Longfellow’s Hiawatha, to active absorption of Native American music and culture into American musical aesthetic, demonstrated by Arthur Farwell and his music serial, the Wa-Wan Press (1901-1911).

410. Poe, Edgar Allan. Collected Writings. Eds. Burton R. Pollin and Joseph V. Ridgely. Vol. 5: Writings in The Southern Literary Messenger: Nonfictional Prose. New York: Gordian P, 1997. Rev. by Terence Whalen in AmLit 72.2 (2000): 425-26. Reproduces Poe’s writing for the Messenger, where he worked as editor (1835-1837). Identifies Poe’s frequent plagiarism in his reviews and influence of Poe’s early journalism on later relationship to literary marketplace.

411. Polden, Patrick. A History of the County Court, 1846-1971. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Rev. by Margot Finn in JModHist 73 (2001): 408. Relies heavily on newspaper accounts to discuss legal history during this time period.

412. Policy, Carole A. “Status, Ideology, and Identity: Class Ambiguity in the Humor of the Lowell “Factory Girls,” Anne Royall, and Fanny Fern.” Diss. Florida State U, 2000. DAI 61.07 (2001): 2775.

413. Poole, Adrian. “The Shadow of Lear’s ‘Houseless’ in Dickens.” SSSurv 53 (2000): 103-13. Cites Dickens’ journalism and other periodical evidence.

414. Poovey, Mary. “The Model System of Contemporary Literary Criticism.” CritInq 27.3 (2001): 408-38. Explores professionalization of literary studies with attention to periodical criticism of 18th and 19th c.

415. Port, M. H. “Government and the Metropolitan Image: Ministers, Parliament, and the Concept of a Capital City, 1840-1915.” ArtHist 22.4 (1999): 567-92. Extensive use of contemporary periodicals.

416. Porterfield, Susan Azar. “Arthur Symons As Critic of the Visual Arts.” EngLitTrans 44.3 (2001): 260-74.

417. Poulson, Christine. The Quest for the Grail: Arthurian Legend in British Art 1840-1920. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1999. Rev. by Rosie Miles in JP-RStud 10 (Fall 2001):132-34.

418. Prior, Karen Irene Swallo. “Hannah More and the Evangelical Influence on the English Novel.” Diss. SUNY Buffalo, 1999. DAI 60.08 (2000): 2942.

419. Pykett, Lynn. “What’s ‘New’ About the ‘New Woman’? Another Look at the Representation of the New Woman in Victorian Periodicals.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 102-12. Argues that journalistic construction of the New Woman had been evident at intervals since the 1850s, and that debate of the 1890s showed previous awareness of the concept.

420. Raftery, Deirdre. Women and Learning in English Writing: 1600-1900. Dublin: Four Courts P, 1997. Rev. by Yvonne Merrill in NCProse 27.1 (2000): 126-28.

421. Rannie, W. F. “‘Awful Splendour’: Historical Accounts of Prairie Fire in Southern Manitoba Prior to 1870.” Prairie 26.1 (2001): 17-46. Draws in part on diary and periodical sources to detail impact of prairie fire on 19th-century Manitobans.

422. Readman, Paul. “The Conservative Party, Patriotism, and British Politics: The Case of the General Election of 1900.” JBritStud 40.1 (2001): 107-45. Uses contemporary press to assess effect of Tory rhetoric of patriotism on electoral success of Conservative party after Boer War.

423. Reed, David. The Popular Magazine in Britain and the United States, 1880-1960. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1997. Rev. by Mark A. Graves in EngLitTrans 42.4 (1990): 460-63.

424. —. “‘Rise and Shine!’: The Birth of the Glossy Magazine.” BritLibJ 24 (1998): 256-68. Brief history of the technical and commercial innovations enabling development of illustrated journalism, c.1840-1910.

425. Reese, William J. “The Origins of Progressive Education.” HistEdQ 41 (2001): 1-24. Considerable use of American educational journals of the 1880s-1890s.

426. Reid, Ian. “Fathering the Man: Journalism, Masculinity, and the Wordsworthian Formation of Academic Literary Studies in Victorian England.” JVictCult 6.2 (2001): 201-30. Extensive discussion of periodicals.

427. Reitz, Caroline. “Colonial ‘Gwilt’: In and Around Wilkie Collins’s Armadale.” VPR 33.1 (2000): 92-103.

428. Renker, Elizabeth. “American Literature in the College Curriculum: Three Case Studies, 1890-1910.” EngLitHist 67.3 (2000): 843-71.

429. Rhodes, Jane. Mary Ann Shadd Cary: The Black Press and Protest in the Nineteenth Century. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1998. Rev. by Frankie Hutton in AmHistR 106.4 (2001): 1360.

430. Richards, Christine. “Gender, Race and the ‘Art’ of Fiction: Henry James’s Criticism and Harriet Beecher Stowe.” LitHist 9.1 (2000): 43-55. Points to James’s limitations as a young critic and reconsiders him from the framework of cultural history.

431. Richardson, Todd H. “An Evaluation of the Howitt/Emerson Relationship Through ‘Etherization.’” VPR 33.4 (2000): 397-401.

432. Rimbaud, Arthur. “To the Bosphere Egyptian.” JAfrTravWrit 8/9 (2001): 5-12. Mark Spitzer’s translation, from the French, of Rimbaud’s longest known work after he left Europe, an 1887 essay on Abyssinia written for the Bosphore Egyptian, a Cairo newspaper.

433. Roberts, Andrew. Salisbury, Victorian Titan. London: Weidenfeld & Nicholson, 1999. Rev. by Peter T. Marsh in Albion 32 (2000): 676-79. Includes analysis of Salisbury’s journalism for Saturday Review and Quarterly Review.

434. Roberts, Stephen and Dorothy Thompson. Images of Chartism. Woodbridge: Merlin, 1998. Rev. by Kelly J. Mays in VictStud 43 (2000): 163-65. Includes caricatures and political cartoons from both Chartist papers and sources such as Punch.

435. Robinson, Ainslie. “Invoking the Bard: The Cornhill Magazine and ‘Revival’ in the Victorian Theatre, 1863.” VPR 32.3 (1999): 259-68.

436. —. “Stalking Through the Literary World: Anna Jameson and the Periodical Press, 1826-1860.” VPR 33.2 (2000): 165-77. Discusses Jameson’s reception in and writing for wide range of periodicals.

437. Rodrick, Anne Baltz. “The Importance of Being an Earnest Improver: Class, Caste, and Self-Help in Mid-Victorian England.” VictLitCult 29.1 (2001): 39-50. Examines Smiles’s Self-Help in light of rhetoric of self-improvement in early Victorian periodicals.

438. Roe, Nicholas. “John Keats and George Felton Mathew: Poetics, Politics, and the European Magazine.” K-SJ 49 (2000): 31-46.

439. Rogers, Helen. “From ‘Monster Meetings’ to Fire-Side Virtues’? Radical Women and ‘the People’ in the 1840s.” JVictCult 4.1 (1999): 52-75. Focuses on periodical contributions of Mary Leman Gillies and Eliza Meteyard. Extensive use of popular and working-class periodicals.

440. Rogerson, Ian. “The Illustrations in ‘A Mere Interlude.’” HardyJ 16.3 (2000): 63-64. Gordon Browne’s illustrations in the Bolton Weekly Journal, London Magazine, and Illustrated London News.

441. Rohrbach, Augusta. “‘Truth Stronger and Stranger Than Fiction’: Reexamining William Lloyd Garrison’s Liberator.” AmLit 73.4 (2001): 727-55. Discusses relationship between advertising, moral suasion, and “capitalist liberalism” in Garrison’s abolitionist newspaper, the Liberator. Includes 17 advertisements from the newspaper.

442. Rohrback, Augusta. “‘You’re a Natural-Born Literary Man’: Becoming William Dean Howells, Culture Maker and Cultural Marker.” NEQ 73.4 (2000): 625-53.

443. Rosenberg, Sheila. “The ‘Wicked Westminster’: John Chapman, His Contributors and Promises Fulfilled.” VPR 33.3 (2000): 225-46.

444. Rubin, Louis D. Jr. “The Newsroom and the National Letters.” SewR 109.2 (2001): 243-53. Reflections on newspapermen in the United States, 1875-1950.

445. Ruth, Jennifer. “‘Gross Humbug’ or ‘the Language of Truth’? The Case of the Zoist.” VPR 32.4 (1999): 299-323. 1998 VanArsdel Prize Essay. Examines the Zoist, a journal that combined medical science and popular culture in the 1840s.

446. Sadie, Stanley, Ed. ” The New Grove Dictionary of Music and Musicians (New Grove 2). 2nd ed. London: Macmillan, 2001. Major update of definitive English-language music encyclopedia (with origins in George Groves’ serial Dictionary of Music for Macmillan, 1879-89). Includes new entries on British music journalists, including William Ayrton, R. M.Bacon, Henry Chorley, J. W.Davison, John Ella, J. A. Fuller Maitland, George Hogarth, Edward Holmes, A.F.C. Kollmann, and many others; also has entries on individual music publishers, and on British music criticism (under C) and music periodicals (under P).

447. Salmon, Nicholas. “‘The Battered Looking and Middle-Aged Barn-Cock’ : Or ‘An Old Fable Retold.’” JWMorrisSoc 14.3 (2001): 49-51. Claims that ‘An Old Fable Retold’ is Morris’s response to the press reaction at his conversion to socialism.

448. —. “The Communist Poet-Laureate: William Morris’s Chants for Socialists.” JWMorrisSoc 14.3 (2001): 31-40. Argues against claims that Morris was out of touch with contemporary political concerns using the Chants for Socialists, many of which were originally published in socialist periodicals.

449. —. “A Reassessment of A Dream of John Ball.” JWMorrisSoc 14.2 (2001): 29-38. Asserts the ambiguity of A Dream of John Ball, using Morris’s accounts of the 1381 Peasant Revolt in Commonweal and Justice.

450. —. “William Morris the Socialist Reviewer.” JWMorrisSoc 13.4 (2000): 57-63. Examines Morris’s reviews in socialist periodicals such as Justice and Commonweal.

451. Salmon, Richard. Henry James and the Culture of Publicity. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1997. Rev. by Lionel Kelly in REngStud 50.199 (1999): 407-8.

452. Sanders, Valerie. “‘I’m Your Man’: Harriet Martineau and the Edinburgh Review.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 36-47. Examines negotiations Martineau was required to make in participating in male-dominated profession, particularly when writing for Edinburgh Review.

453. Sarkar, Mahua. “Visible Symbols, Invisible Women: The Social Production of Identities in Late Colonial India.” Diss. Johns Hopkins U, 1999. DAI 60.04 (1999): 1361.

454. Saunders, Max. “Ford Madox Ford: Further Bibliographies.” EngLitTrans 43.2 (2000): 131-205. Includes annotated section on Ford’s contributions to periodicals.

455. Schaffer, Talia. “Fashioning Aestheticism by Aestheticizing Fashion: Wilde, Beerbohm, and the Male Aesthetes’ Sartorial Codes.” VictLitCult 28.1 (2000): 39-54. Includes two woodcuts from Punch as evidence that the aesthetes developed an image of the body in response to their fears of being perceived as effeminate.

456. —. The Forgotten Female Aesthetes: Literary Culture in Late-Victorian England. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 2000. Rev. by Abigail Burnham Bloom in JP-RStud 10 (Fall 2001): 135-38; by Heather Marcovitch in StudNov 33.2 (2001): 240-43; by Stephen Arata in VPR 33.4 (2001): 388-89; and by Regenia Ganier inEngLitTrans 44.4 (2001): 496-99.

457. Schaffer, Talia, and Kathy Alexis Psomiades, eds. Women and British Aestheticism. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 1999. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; by Abigail Burnham Bloom, JP-RStud 10 (Fall 2001): 135-38; by Solveig C. Robinson in VPR 34.3 (2001): 300-301; and by Simon Featherston in EngLitTrans44.3 (2001): 371-74.

458. Scharnhorst, Gary. Bret Harte: Opening the American Literary West. Norman: U of Oklahoma P, 2000. Rev. by David Holloway in AmLit 73.4 (2001): 870-71. Features material on Harte’s position as staff contributor to the Atlantic Monthly (1871-1878).

459. Schatz, SueAnn. “Aurora Leigh As Paradigm of Domestic-Professional Fiction.” PhilQ 79 (2000): 91-118. Discusses contemporary reviews.

460. Schmidt, Barbara Quinn. “The Cornhill Magazine: Celebrating Success.” Introduction to Special Issue. VPR 32.3 (1999): 202-8.

461. Schmiesing, Kevin Eric. “Render to Ceasar, Render to God: American Catholic Intellectuals and the Dilemma of Dual Identities, 1895-1955.” Diss. U Pennsylvania, 1999. DAI 60.07 (2000): 2652.

462. Schoch, Richard W. Shakespeare’s Victorian Stage: Performing History in the Theatre of Charles Kean. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1998.

463. Scholnick, Robert J. “‘The Fiery Cross of Knowledge’: Chambers’s Edinburgh Journal, 1832-1844.” VPR 32.4 (1999): 324-58.

464. Schuch, Elke. “‘Shafts of Thought’: New Wifestyles in Victorian Feminist Periodicals in the 1890s.” NCFem 4 (Spring/Summer 2001): 119-35.

465. Scott, Rosemary. “Poetry in the Cornhill Magazine: Thackeray’s Influence.” VPR 32.3 (1999): 269-73.

466. Sell-Sandoval, Kathleen. “In the Marketplace: Dickens, the Critics, and the Gendering of Authorship.” DickensQ 17.4 (2000): 224-35. Delineates Victorian reviewers’ valuations of fiction according to gendered criteria, with particular regard to characterization of Dickens’s fiction as feminine.

467. Semsel, Craig R. “More Than an Ocean Apart: The Street Railways of Cleveland and Birmingham, 1880-1911.” JTranspHist 22.1 (2001): 47-61. Compares street railways of Cleveland and Birmingham. Sources include the Street Railway Journal.

468. Sen, Sambudha. “Bleak House, Vanity Fair, and the Making of an Urban Aesthetic.” NCLit 54.3 (1999): 408-10.

469. Sharp, Frank C. “William Morris and Emma Lazarus.” JWMorrisSoc 13.3 (1999): 6-13. Draws from articles published in Century to analyze friendship between Lazarus and Morris.

470. Shattock, Joanne. “Journalism and the Construction of the Woman Writer.” AustralVictStudJ 6 (2000): 14-24. Examines journalism of Eliza Lynn Linton and Margaret Oliphant. Presents both as integral in shaping journalism as professional and remunerative career for women.

471. —. “Margaret Oliphant: Journalist.” Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. Ed. Barbara Garlick. St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998.

472. Shaughnessy, Robert. “Shakespeare’s Utopias.” SSSurv 53 (2000): 233-43. Cites contemporary reviews of Hamlet productions in 1881 and 1900.

473. Shea, Victor, and William Whitla, eds. Essays and Reviews: The 1860 Text and Its Reading. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 2000. Rev. by Pamela Dalziel in EngStudCan 27.3 (2001): 227-30; and by Josef L. Altholz in VPR 34.4 (2001): 387-88.

474. Shelton, Andrew Carrington. “Art, Politics, and the Politics of Art: Ingres’ Saint Symphorien at the 1834 Salon.” ArtBull 83.4 (2001): 711-39. Examines contemporary reviews to explain political and aesthetic reasons that led to Ingres’ withdrawal from official salons after 1834.

475. Sherbo, Arthur. “Padraic Colum in The Dublin Magazine.” StudBib 49 (1996): 284-90.

476. Siegel, Jonah. “Black Arts, Ruined Cathedrals, and the Grave in Engraving: Ruskin and the Fatal Excess of Art.” VicLitCult 27.2 (1999): 395-417. Argues that Ruskin’s aesthetic theories are developed in response to availability of art, particularly through engravings in the Penny Magazine, Illustrated London News, Punch, and Cornhill. Includes illustrations.

477. Sinha, Mrinalini. “Britishness, Clubbability, and the Colonial Public Sphere: The Genealogy of an Imperial Institution in Colonial India.” JBritStud 40 (2001): 489-521. Draws on press reports of the activities of European social clubs in the Pioneer, Englishman, Bengalee, Illustrated London News, Hindoo Patriot, andIndian Daily News.

478. Sinnema, Peter W. “Domesticating Bulwer-Lytton’s ‘Colonial’ Fiction: Mentorship and Masculinity in the Caxtons Trilogy.” EngStudCan 26.2 (2000): 155-84.

479. —. Dynamics of the Pictured Page: Representing the Nation in Illustrated London News. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Rev. by Richard D. Fulton in VPR 32.4 (1999): 359-62; Martha Vicinus in VictStud 42 (1999/2000): 690-91; by Brian Maidment in JVictCult 5.1 (2000): 164-69; and by Roy T. Matthews in Albion 32 (2000): 329-31.

480. Skinner, Simon. “Liberalism and Mammon: Tractarian Reaction in the Age of Reform.” JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 197-227. Uses the quarterly British Critic and “social tales” to illuminate Tractarian commentary on the “condition of England.”

481. Smith, Shawn Michelle. American Archives: Gender, Race, and Class in Visual Culture. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1999. Rev. by Susan Gubar in AmLit 73.1 (2001): 218-19.

482. Smith, Susan Harris, and Melanie Dawson, eds. The American 1890s: A Cultural Reader. Durham: Duke UP, 2000. Rev. in AmLit 73.1 (2001): 228. Demonstrates diverse attitudes of Americans toward “labor, race relations, gender roles, education, urbanization, and technology” at end of 19th c.

483. Snodgrass, Chris. “Beardsley Scholarship at His Centennial: Tethering or Untethering a Victorian Icon?” EngLitTrans 42.3 (1999): 363-99.

484. Snyder, Robert Lance. “De Quincey’s Liminal Interspaces: ‘On Murder Considered As One of the Fine Arts’.” NCProse 28.2 (2001): 102-18. As part of larger argument, explores ways in which ‘On Murder’ undermines the aesthetic of Blackwood’s and London Magazine.

485. Sonstroem, David. “Teeth in Victorian Art.” VictLitCult 29.2 (2001): 351-82. Examines failure of artists in Harpers Weekly, Illustrated London News, and Victorian art in general to display the teeth of their subjects.

486. Sparks, Julie. “At the Intersection of Victorian Science and Fiction: Andrew Lang’s ‘Romance of the First Radical’.” EngLitTrans 42.2 (1999): 125-42. Folklore in 19th-c. periodicals.

487. St. John, Andrew. “‘In the Year ‘57′: Historiography, Power, and Politics in Kipling’s Punjab.” REngStud 51.201 (2000): 62-79.

488. Stack, David. “William Lovett and the National Association for the Political and Social Improvement of the People.” HistJ 42.4 (1999): 1027-50. Examines how Lovett’s scientific ideas shaped his political radicalism.

489. Stape, J. H., ed. E. M. Forster: Critical Assessments. Vols. 1-4. Robertsbridge: Helm Information, 2000. Rev. by Claude J. Summers in EngLitTrans 43.2 (2000): 226-29. Gathers 176 reviews, essays, etc., on Forster.

490. Stauffer, Andrew M. “Punch on Nineveh, Catholics, and the PRB.” JP-RStud 10.Spring (2001): 58-69. Discussion of D.G. Rossetti’s “The Burden of Nineveh” and parody in Punch.

491. Stetz, Margaret Diane. “The Bi-Social Oscar Wilde and ‘Modern’ Women.” NCLit 55.4 (2001): 515-37.

492. —. “The New Woman and the British Periodical Press of the 1890s.” JVictCult 6.2 (2001): 272-85. Discusses Nicoll’s Bookman, journal for “Bookbuyers, Bookreaders, and Booksellers.”

493. Stevenson, Laura C. “Mowgli and His Stories: Versions of the Pastoral.” SewR 109.3 (2001): 358-78. Focuses on Kipling’s Jungle Books as “works of literature for children” rather than as “didactic fables of imperial rule.”

494. Sturrock, Jane. “Women, Work, and The Monthly Packet, 1851-73.” NCFem 1 (Fall/Winter 1999): 64-80. Examines treatment of the woman question in Charlotte Yonge’s Monthly Packet.

495. Summers, Kathryn. “Epideictic Rhetoric in the Englishwoman’s Review.” VPR 34.3 (2001): 263-81.

496. Sumpter, Caroline. “Extending the Parameters of the Text: Anne Thackeray’s Fairy Tales in the Cornhill Magazine.” VPR 33.1 (2000): 65-80.

497. Suriano, Gregory R. The Pre-Raphaelite Illustrators. London: British Library, 2000. Rev. by Marie Korey in PBSA 25 (2001): 537-38.

498. Sussex, Lucy, and Elizabeth Gibson, comps. Mary Fortune: A Bibliography. St. Lucia: Victorian Fiction Research Unit, Dept. of English, U of Queensland, 1998. Rev. by Jennifer Ruth in VPR 32.4 (1999): 367-68. Writings of Mary Fortune, a Canadian who emigrated to Australia and was among first female authors of detective fiction, publishing 500 stories under initials “W.W.” (1868-1908).

499. Sutherland, John. “Trollope, the Times, and The Warden.” Victorian Journalism: Exotic and Domestic. Ed. Barbara Garlick. St. Lucia: U of Queensland P, 1998.

500. Tam, Shirley Sui Ling. “Images of the Unwelcome Immigrant: Chinese Americans in American Periodicals, 1900-1924.” Diss. Case Western Reserve U, 1999. DAI 60.04 (1999): 1298.

501. Tasker, Meg. Struggle and Storm: The Life and Death of Francis Adams. Melbourne: Melbourne UP, 2001. Rev. by Elizabeth Webby in AustralVictStudJ 7 (2001): 175-77; and by Richard Duvall in VPR 34.4 (2001): 395-97.

502. Taylor, D. J. Thackeray. London: Chatto & Windus, 1999. Rev. by Robert A. Colby in VPR 34.3 (2001): 290-92.

503. Taylor, James. “Private Property, Public Interest, and the Role of the State in Nineteenth-Century Britain: The Case of the Lighthouses.” HistJ 44.3 (2001): 749-71.

504. Teare, Elizabeth. “Cornhill Culture.” VPR 33.2 (2000): 117-37. Discusses Arnold’s Culture and Anarchy in context of its original publication in Cornhill.

505. Thomas, Trefor. “Rereading G. W. Reynolds’s The Mysteries of London.” Rereading Victorian Fiction. Eds. Alice Jenkins and Juliet John. London: Macmillan, 2000. Rev. by Pamela K. Gilbert in VPR 34.4 (2001): 400-401.

506. Thompson, Andrew. George Eliot and Italy: Literary, Cultural, and POlitical Influences From Dante to the Risorgimento. New York: St. Martin’s P, 1998. Rev. by Daryl Ogden in StudNov 32.3 (2000): 399-402.

507. Thompson, George A. Jr. A Documentary History of African Theatre. Evanston, IL: Northwestern UP, 1999. Rev. by Peter Ukpokodu in ThSurv 41.2 (2000): 107-13.

508. Thompson, Nicola Diane. Reviewing Sex: Gender and the Reception of Victorian Novels. New York: New York UP, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600; and by Ann Ardis in VictStud 42 (1998/1999): 178-80.

509. —. Victorian Women Writers and the Woman Question. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1999. Rev. by Robert A. Colby in VPR 33.4 (2000): 410-12.

510. Thurin, Susan Schoenbauer. Victorian Travelers and the Opening of China, 1842-1907. Athens: Ohio UP, 1999. Rev. by Anne M. Windholz in VPR 34.3 (2001): 302-3.

511. Tobin, Thomas J. “Critical Responses to Two Kinds of Pre-Raphaelite Poetry.” P-RRev 9.1 (2001): 18-32.

512. —. “John Ruskin’s Defence of Pre-Raphaelitism in the London Times.” P-RRev 8.1 (2000).

513. —. “The Pre-Raphaelite Critic, 1846-1860: An Annotated Edition of Periodical Critical Opinion of the Pre-Raphaelites.” Website. Duquesne U, 2000. Rev. in DAI 61.04 (2000): 1427. Website that republishes a variety of contemporary Pre-Raphaelite criticism from periodical sources.

514. —. “Religious and Cultural Challenges From Early Pre-Raphaelite Paintings.” P-RRev 9.2 (2001): 22-25.

515. Tolfree, Patrick. “Hardy’s Short Stories for Young People.” HardyJ 16.1 (2000): 53-62. Consideration of short stories published in Illustrated London News and Youth’s Companion.

516. Tolley, Kim. “The Rise of the Academies: Continuity or Change?” HistEdQ 41 (2001): 225-38. Brief consideration of school advertisements in 1820s American newspapers.

517. Tosh, John. A Man’s Place: Masculinity and the Middle-Class Home in Victorian England. New Haven: Yale UP, 1999. Rev. by Robert Persing in LibJ 124.10 (1999): 138.

518. Towhead, Shafquat. “Reading the Life and Art of Hubert Crackanthorpe.” EngLitTrans 43.1 (2000): 51-65. Focuses on issues of “production and publication.”

519. Tracy, Robert. “Clock Word: The Old Curiosity Shop and Barnaby Rudge.” DickensStud 30 (2001): 23-43.

520. Treadwell, James. “Reading Romantic Autobiography.” NCProse 28.2 (2001): 1-27. Draws heavily from Quarterly Review, London Magazine, and Monthly Review to explore function of autobiography for the Romantics.

521. Trodd, Andrea. “Messages in Bottles and Collins’s ‘Seafaring Man.’” StudEngLit 41.4 (2001): 751-65. Discusses the collaboration of Dickens and Collins on two nautical stories which appeared in 1860.

522. Trodd, Anthea. “Collaborating in Open Boats: Dickens, Collins, Franklin, and Bligh.” VictStud 42.201-25 (1999-2000). Nautical stories and essays in Household Words.

523. Trowbridge, Serena. “A History of Ideals: The PRB and The Germ.” P-RRev 8.2 (2000): 3-10.

524. Tucker, Herbert F., ed. A Companion to Victorian Literature and Culture. Malden, MA: Blackwell, 1999. Rev. by Brian McCuskey in VPR 34.2 (2001): 194-96.

525. Turner, Mark. “Defining Discourses: The Westminster Review, Fortnightly Review, and Comte’s Positivism.” VPR 33.3 (2000): 273-82.

526. Turner, Mark W. Trollope and the Magazines: Gendered Issues in Mid-Victorian Britain. New York: St. Martin’s P, 2000. Rev. in YWES 80 (2001): 529-604; by Judith Knelman in VictStud 44 (2001): 113-14; by Linda K. Hughes in MedHist 7.1 (2001): 97-99; by Barbara Quinn Schmidt in VPR 34.4 (2001): 407-9; and by Susan Morgan in StudEngLit 40.4 (2000): 745-79.

527. Tusan, Michelle Elizabeth. “The Making of the Women’s Political Press: Gender and Advocacy Journalism in Britain, 1856-1930.” Diss. U California, Berkeley, 1999. DAI 61.03 (2000): 1126.

528. Tyrrell, Alex. “Samuel Smiles and the Woman Question in Early Victorian Britain.” JBritStud 39 (2000): 185-216. Discusses Smiles’ editorials in the Leeds Times, as well as his articles in a variety of other periodicals, particularly the Union, People’s Journal, Eliza Cook’s Journal, and Howitt’s Journal.

529. Updike, John. “On The Portrait of a Lady.” NYRB (1999): 20-22.

530. VanArsdel, Rosemary T. Florence Fenwick Miller: Victorian Feminist, Journalist, Educator. Aldershot: Ashgate P, 2001. Rev in VictStudBull 25.4 (2001); and by Barbara Garlick in AustralVictStudJ 7 (2001): 177-79.

531. —. “George Grove As Editor of Macmillan’s Magazine, 1868-1883.” George Grove, Victorian Music and Culture. Ed. Michael Musgrave. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2002.

532. —. “Macmillan’s Magazine and the Fair Sex: 1859-1874 (Part 1).” VPR 33.4 (2000): 374-96.

533. —. “Macmillan’s Magazine and the Fair Sex: 1859-1874 (Part 2).” VPR 34.1 (2001): 2-15.

534. Vann, J. Don and Rosemary T. VanArsdel eds. Periodicals of Queen Victoria’s Empire: An Exploration. London: Mansell, 1996. Rev. in YWES 77 (2000): 522-600; and by David Finkelstein in JVictCult 4.2 (1999): 342-45.

535. Vey, Shawna. “Good Intentions and Fearsome Prejudices: New York’s 1876 Act to Prevent and Punish Wrongs to Children.” ThSurv 42.1 (2001): 53-68. Describes function of class bias in passage of 1876 New York State statute prohibiting children from appearing on stage.

536. Vincent, David. The Culture of Secrecy: Britain, 1832-1998. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1998. Rev. by Nicoletta Gullace in JModHist 73 (2001): 158. Examines (among other things) anonymity as means of maintaining culture of secrecy.

537. Von Glahn, Denise. “Charles Ives, Cowboys, and Indians: Aspects of the ‘Other Side of Pioneering.’” AmMus 19.3 (2001): 291-314. Demonstrates how Ives’s early 20th-c. cowboy and Indian song lyrics comment on the cost of progress. Outlines contemporary periodical attention to the “vicissitudes” of Native Americans that would have informed Ives’s work.

538. Wagner-Lawlor, Jennifer A. ed. The Victorian Comic Spirit: New Perspectives. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2000. Rev. by Joel J. Brattin in NCProse 28.1 (2001): 161-64; and by Alan Fischler in VictStud 43 (2001):673-76. Includes essay on ridicule of religion in the Freethinker.

539. Wagstaff, John, ed. The British Union Catalogue of Music Periodicals (BUCOMP 2). 2nd ed. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1998. Essential current finding-list for music periodicals in British and Irish libraries.

540. Walker, Pamela J. “‘A Carnival of Equality’: The Salvation Army and the Politics of Religion in Working-Class Communities.” JVictCult 5.1 (2000): 60-82.

541. Walker, Pierre A., ed. Henry James on Culture: Collected Essays on Politics and the American Social Scene. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1999.

542. Walkowitz, Judith R. “The Indian Woman, the Flower Girl, and the Jew: Photojournalism in Edwardian London.” VictStud 42.3-46 (1998-1999). “Undercover” reporting from London by Olive Christian Malvery in Pearson’s Magazine (U.S.) in 1904-5. Includes many illustrations.

543. Warmbold, Marie E. “Elizabeth Gaskell in Cornhill Country.” VPR 33.2 (2000): 138-49. Serialization of Wives and Daughters in the Cornhill.

544. Washington, Kathleen A. “The Harlot’s Curse: Prostitution and Marriage in Mid-Victorian British Culture.” Diss. Stanford U, 1999. DAI 61.01 (2000): 200.

545. Waters, Mary A. “Professional Literary Criticism by British Women Writers, 1789-1832: The Nation’s Literature and the Culture of Criticism.” Diss. U California, Davis, 2001. DAI 62.09 (2002): 3057.

546. Wein, Toni. “Gothic Desire in Charlotte Brontë’s Villette.” StudEngLit 39.4 (1999): 733-46.

547. Wheatley, Kim. Shelley and His Readers: Beyond Paranoid Politics. Columbia: U of Missouri P, 1999. Rev. by P.M.S. Dawson in REngStud 52.207 (2001): 459-60. Looks at contemporary reviews of Shelley’s work.

548. Whitman, Walt. Collected Writings: Journalism. Eds. Herbert Bergman, Douglas Noverr, and Edward Recchia. Vol. 1: 1834-1846. New York: Peter Lang, 1998. Rev. by Christopher Beach in AmLit 72.1 (2000): 193-94. Covers Whitman’s magazine and newspapers contributions and time as editor of Brooklyn Daily Eagle.

549. Wiener, Martin J. “Alice Arden to Bill Sikes: Changing Nightmares of Intimate Violence in England, 1558-1869.” JBritStud 40.2 (2001): 184-212. Draws on Times reports of the assizes.

550. Williams, Gareth. Valleys of Song: Music and Society in Wales, 1840-1914. Cardiff: U of Wales P, 1998. Explores culture of 19th-c. choral societies in South Wales. Draws on 4 English music journals as well as 14 Welsh-language periodicals.

551. Williams, H. G. “Nation-State Versus National Identity: State and Inspectorate in Mid-Victorian Wales.” HistEdQ 40 (2000): 145-68. Some references to Welsh newspapers.

552. Williams, Helen. “Ringing the Bell: Editor-Reader Dialogue in Alexander Herzen’s Kolokol.” BookHist. Eds. Ezra Greenspan and Jonathan Rose. Vol. 4. University Park: Pennsylvania State UP, 2001. 115-32. Discusses Alexander Herzen’s (1812-1870) Free Russian Press, the first Russian-language press in exile. Established in London in 1853, it published 6 Russian-language periodicals, edited by Herzen and Nikolai Ogarev; the best-known was Kolokol (“The Bell,” 1857-1868).

553. Williams, Richard. The Contentious Crown: Public Discussion of the British Monarchy in the Reign of Queen Victoria. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1997. Rev. by C.R. Perry in Albion 31 (1999): 137-38. Follows discussion of monarchy in journals, pamphlets, and newspapers, including Reynolds’s Newspaper and theRepublican (later the Radical).

554. Wilmeth, Don B. “The Sidney P. Albert-Bernard Shaw Collection.” ThSurv 42.2 (2001): 215-22. Highlight’s Brown U’s recent acquisition of over 200 periodical articles by and about Shaw.

555. Winder, Gordon M. “Trouble in the North End: The Geography of Social Violence in Saint John, 1840-1860.” Acad 29.2 (2000): 27-57. Draws largely on local press accounts to detail sectarian violence between Protestants and Catholics in mid-19th-c. Saint John, New Brunswick.

556. Windholz, Anne M. “An Emigrant and a Gentleman: Imperial Masculinity, British Magazines, and the Colony that Got Away.” VictStud 42.631-58 (1999-2000). Debate over gentleman immigrants to the United States in essays, fiction, and travel narratives of periodicals such as Blackwood’s, Macmillan’s, Cornhill, andNineteenth Century.

557. Winter, Alison. Mesmerized: Powers of Mind in Victorian Britain. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1998. Rev. by Lynn M. Voskuil in JBritStud 40 (2001): 606-17.

558. Wonham, Henry B. “‘I Want a Real Coon’: Mark Twain and Late-Nineteenth-Century Ethnic Caricature.” AmLit 72.1 (2000): 117-52. Investigates transfer of European ethnic and African American caricature from minstrel and burlesque to illustrations and cartoons in periodicals such as Puck in last two decades of 19th c.

559. Wood, Gillen D’Arcy. “The Shock of the Real: Romanticism and Visual Culture, 1760-1860.” Diss. Columbia U, 2000. DAI 61.04 (2000): 1428.

560. Woodhouse, Richard. “Cause Book: The Opium-Eater, the Magazine Wars, and the London Literary Scene.” HarvLibBull 9.3 (1998). Rev. by Daniel Sanjiv Roberts in VPR 34.3 (2001): 298-300.

561. Wooton, Sarah. “William Maw Egley’s The Lady of Shalott.” TennysonResBull 7.3 (1999): 132-40. Contemporary reviews of Egley’s painting of Tennyson’s “Lady of Shalott.”

562. Wyland, Russell M. “The Attic Society’s ‘Oxford Review’: Idealism, Failure, and Early Nineteenth-Century Periodical Culture at the University of Oxford.” VPR 34.2 (2001): 128-46.

563. Wynne Deborah. “Responses to the 1851 Exhibition in Household Words .” Dickensian 97.3 (2001): 228-34. Discusses how Dickens as editor and writer contended with difficulties in representing the Great Exhibition in Household Words.

564. Wynne, Deborah. “‘We Were Unhealthy and Unsafe’: Dickens’ Great Expectations and All the Year Round’s Anxiety Stories.” JVictCult 5.1 (2000): 45-59.

565. Yongquist, Paul. “Rehabilitating Coleridge: Poetry, Philosophy, Excess.” EngLitHist 66.4 (1999): 885-909.

566. Ziter, Edward. “The Sacred Museum: Azael, Sardanapalus, and Exotic Display in Victorian England.” ThSurv 42.1 (2001): 24-51. Representations of the East in L’Enfant prodigue, opera by Eugene Scribe and Daniel François Auber, later retitled and staged as Azael the Prodigal by Edward Fitzball.

567. Zon, Bennett. The English Plainchant Revival. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1999. Rev. by Sibylle Mager in MusTimes 141 (2000): 66-67.

568. —, ed. Nineteenth-Century British Music Studies. Vol. 1. Aldershot: Ashgate, 1999. Rev. by Leanne Langley in M&L 81 (2000): 624-25. Contains essays on T. L. Stillie of the Glasgow Herald and J. W. Davison of the Musical World.