"Dick!-O Dick,-whar are ye honey?" A hollow-cheeked wisp of a boy arose from the dark corner where he had been crouching like a frightened animal, and with cautious steps drew near the bed. Timidly he touched the wasted hand that lay upon the dirty coverlid. "What ye want, maw?"
This innovative study shows how printing and translation transformed English literary culture in the Renaissance. Focusing on the century after Caxton brought the press to England in 1476, Coldiron illustrates the foundational place of foreign, especially French language, materials. The book reveals unexpected foreign connections between works as different as Caxton's first printed translations, several editions of Book of the Courtier, sixteenth-century multilingual poetry, and a royal Armada broadside. Demonstrating a new way of writing literary history beyond source-influence models, the author treats the patterns and processes of translation and printing as co-transformations. This provocative book will interest scholars and advanced students of book history, translation studies, comparative literature and Renaissance literature.
A detailed index to the people, places, and things mentioned between 1910-20 in The Barstow Printer, a newspaper covering Barstow, California and the Mojave Desert region. An invaluable guide to the early history of the inland Southern California area for both the historian and genealogist. With an introduction by the compiler, Buckley Barry Barrett.
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