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Linda K. Hughes, Sarah R. Robbins, and Andrew Taylor, eds., Transatlantic Anglophone Literatures, 1776-1920

Transatlantic Anglophone Literatures, 1776-1920

Linda K. Hughes, Sarah R. Robbins, and Andrew Taylor, eds.

This anthology provides a single, convenient volume of diverse primary texts supporting the teaching and research field of Anglophone Transatlantic literature and print culture in the long nineteenth century. Focusing on ongoing and shared concerns and social practices across the long nineteenth century, the book’s thematically-organised sections mark major Transatlantic social movements of that era as expressed, negotiated, and recorded through literary production. The book offers a range of tools and texts for innovative thinking, teaching, and exploration. Headnotes provide guidance on how individual selections arose from social and historical contexts and, often, suggest potential pairings with other selections. Annotations create student-friendly identification of key terms or allusions.

Linda K. Hughes, Addie Levy Professor of Literature at TCU, specialises in historical media studies (poetry, periodicals, serial fiction); gender and women’s studies; and transnationality including transatlanticism. With Sarah R. Robbins she is co-editor of Teaching Transatlanticism (Edinburgh University Press, 2015) and with Julie Codell co-editor of Replication in the Long Nineteenth Century: Re-makings and Reproductions (Edinburgh University Press, 2018). Her monographs include The Victorian Serial (with Michael Lund, 1991), The Cambridge Introduction to Victorian Poetry (2010) and Victorian Women Writers and the Other Germany: Cross-Cultural Freedoms and Female Opportunity (2022).

Sarah R. Robbins is Lorraine Sherley Professor of Literature at TCU. Her nine academic books include Learning Legacies: Archive to Action through Women’s Cross-Cultural Teaching (2017), the award-winning Nellie Arnott’s Writings on Angola, 1905-1913 (2011) and Teaching Transatlanticism (Edinburgh University Press, 2015).

Andrew Taylor is Senior Lecturer in English Literature at the University of Edinburgh. He is the author of Henry James and the Father Question (2002), Thinking America: New England Intellectuals and the Varieties of American Experience (2010), co-author of Thomas Pynchon (2013) and co-editor of If I Survive: Frederick Douglass and Family in the Walter O. Evans Collection (EUP, 2018). He co-edits the book series Interventions in Nineteenth-Century American Literature and Culture.

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