Bloomsbury Neo-Latin Series

 

Studies in Early Modern Latin Literature || Early Modern Texts and Anthologies


 

The Bloomsbury Neo-Latin Series is dedicated to the study of early modern Latin texts and literary culture. The series makes available analysis and criticism of early modern Latin literature, alongside editions of texts in two strands:


 

The Studies in Early Modern Latin Literature strand presents book-length studies and collected volumes on wide-reaching aspects of early modern Latin literature. Volumes should showcase the latest research from the field of Neo-Latin literature, as well as from wider areas of early modern literary culture where contemporary Latin played a significant role.


 

The Early Modern Texts and Anthologies strand presents editions of texts with English translations, introductions and notes. Volumes include complete editions of longer single texts and themed anthologies bringing together texts from particular genres, periods or countries. These editions are primarily aimed at students and scholars and intended to be suitable for use in university teaching.

 

 

The series now invites proposals and expressions of interest for potential projects in both of its strands. For further information and the book proposal form, please contact the series’ editors:

 

 

 

SERIES EDITORS

 

– Studies in Early Modern Latin Literature –

William M. Barton, Ludwig Boltzmann Institute for Neo-Latin Studies, AT: william.barton@neolatin.lbg.ac.at

Bobby Xinyue, University of Warwick, UK: b.xinyue@warwick.ac.uk

 

– Early Modern Texts and Anthologies –

Gesine Manuwald, University College London, UK: g.manuwald@ucl.ac.uk

Stephen Harrison, University of Oxford, UK:stephen.harrison@ccc.ox.ac.uk


 

EDITORIAL BOARD

 

Pramit Chaudhuri, University of Texas at Austin, USA

Maya Feile Tomes, University of Cambridge, UK

Julia Gaisser, Bryn Mawr College, USA

Philip Hardie, University of Cambridge, UK

Sarah Knight, University of Leicester, UK

Martin Korenjak, Innsbruck University, AT

Andrew Laird, Brown University, USA

Marc Laureys, University of Bonn, DE

David McOmish, University of Glasgow, UK

Victoria Moul, King's College London, UK-