Theodora A Jankowski Medieval And Renissance Drama In English 1995

Burckhardt, Jacob. The Civilization of the Renaissance in Italy. Translated by S. G. C. Middlemore. 1860. Reprint, New York: New American Library, 1961. Engels, Fredrick. The Origin of the Family, Private Property, and the State. . . . Translated by Alec West. New York: International, 1972. Ferguson, Margaret W., Maureen Quilligan, and Nancy J. Vickers, eds. Rewriting the Renaissance: The Discourses of Sexual Difference in Early Modern Europe. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1986. Howard, Jean E. "The New Historicism in Renaissance Studies." ELR 16 (1986): 13-43. Jankowski, Theodora A. "Historicizing and Legitimating Capitalism": Thomas Heywood's Edward IV and If You Know Not Me, You Know Nobody. Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England 7 (1995): 305-337. Kelly-Gadol, Joan. "Did Women Have a Renaissance?" In Becoming Visible: Women in Euopean History, edited by Renate Bridenthal and Claudia Koonz, 137-164. 3rd ed. Boston: Houghton, Mifflin, 1998.

Theodora A. Jankowski

ECLOGUE In classical literature, an eclogue is a poem covering bucolic themes that takes the form of a dialogue between shepherds. Eclogues often feature a subgenre, such as an elegy or a romance. The most well-known, and in the 16th century the most widely imitated, work in this genre is Virgil's Eclogues—on which, for instance, Edmund Spenser based his Shep-

heardes Calender. During that same period, however, eclogues also came to include most poems following the pastoral tradition.

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