Renaissance literature: Additional reference
With or without? Is there any history in this class?
An article by Philip Martin, questioning the extent to which undergraduates need to be given detailed historical context. Martin uses as a test case Wyatt’s ‘What menythe thys?’. Published in the English Subject Centre Newsletter 7 (November 2004).
‘Wit and Wisdome’- Research and Undergraduate Teaching integrated in a National Teaching Fellowship Project
An article by Gweno Williams about her work with students on making videos of Margaret Cavendish’s plays. Published in the English Subject Centre Newsletter 5 (April 2003).
1590s London: Charting a Course Through Late Tudor Culture
In this article, published in 2002 in a Renaissance-themed issue of Working Papers on the Web,Ty Buckman writes about how he based a course on 1590s London on the themes of the first three books of The Faerie Queene.
Teaching the Reading of Texts: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
In a report on an event held in 2005, Colin Brooks and Jonathan Gibson consider the reading of texts across English and History degree programmes. Published in the English Subject Centre Newsletter 10 (June 2006).
Teaching Shakespeare to Judith: Gender Politics in Distance/Online Teaching
An article by Michael Best. Published in 2002 in a Renaissance-themed issue of Working Papers on the Web.
Teaching Shakespeare and Early Modern Dramatists
A volume in the Subject Centre’s Teaching the New English series, edited by Andrew Hiscock and Lisa Hopkins. Includes essays on teaching …..
Hamlet, Synecdoche and History: Teaching the Tropes of “New Remembrance
An article by Ann Thompson. Published in the English Subject Centre Newsletter 1 (April 2003).
Teaching in Context/Reading on the Margins: Renaissance ‘Non-canonical’ Literature on the Undergraduate Syllabus
An article by Roze Hentschell, published in 2002 in a Renaissance-themed issue of Working Papers on the Web.
Teaching the Seventeenth Century
A detailed description by Patricia R. Taylor, a PhD candidate in the English Department at the University of Connecticut, of her seventeenth-century literature course. Covers many key issues, including periodicity, the canon, presentism, the new formalism and teaching design.