Renaissance Studies Latest Issue (June 2017)

The latest issue of Renaissance Studies (Vol 31, no. 3, Jun 2017) is now available on-line via the Wiley-Blackwell website. 



  • Anne Leader, '"In the tomb of Ser Piero": death and burial in the family of Leonardo da Vinci', (pages 324–345)
  • Kirsten Sandrock, 'Ancient empires and early modern colonialism in William Alexander's Monarchicke Tragedies (1603-07)', (pages 346–364)
  • Daniel Derrin, 'Rethinking Iago's jests in Othello II.i: Honestas, imports and laughable deformity', (pages 365–382)
  • Taylor Clement, 'Moveable types: the de-individuated portrait in the age of mechanical reproduction', (pages 383–406)  
  • Katie Bank, 'Dialogues of Byrd and Sidney: performing incompleteness', (pages 407–425)  
  • Trevor Dean, 'Sodomy in Renaissance Bologna', (pages 426–443)
  • Adam H. Kitzes, 'The hazards of professional authorship: polemic and fiction in Anthony Munday's English Roman Life' (pages 444–461)


Review of Exhibition

  • Simone Facchinetti and Arturo Galansino, with the assistance of Katia Pisvin, translation from the Italian – Edited by Caroline Beamish. reviewed by Carlo Corsato and Rebecca Norris, (pages 462–469)


Book Review Essay

  • Matthew Harrison, 'New attention to old words', (pages 470–475)


Book Reviews

  • David Greer, Manuscript Inscriptions in Early English Printed Music, reviewed by Adam Whittaker, (pages 476–477)  
  • Stephen Ortega, Negotiating Transcultural Relations in the Early Modern Mediterranean: Ottoman-Venetian Encounters, reviewed by Robert John Clines, (pages 478–479)
  • Christopher N. Warren, Literature and the Law of Nations, 1580–1680 – By Christopher N. Warren, reviewed by Rachel E. Holmes, (pages 480–481)
  • Lewis C. Seifert and Rebecca M. Wilkin, eds., Men and Women Making Friends in Early Modern France, reviewed by Jennifer Hillman, (pages 482–483)
  • Lorna Hutson, Circumstantial Shakespeare, reviewed by Derek Dunne, (pages 483–485)   
  • Nicholas Terpstra, Religious Refugees in the Early Modern World: An Alternative History of the Reformation, reviewed by Alison Searle, (pages 485–487)