Mind-Travelling and Voyage Drama in Early Modern England by D. McInnis, Hardcover | Barnes & Noble
Mind-Travelling and Voyage Drama in Early Modern England

Mind-Travelling and Voyage Drama in Early Modern England

by D. McInnis
     
 
Drawing on a wide range of drama from across the seventeenth century, including works by Marlowe, Heywood, Jonson, Brome, Davenant, Dryden and Behn, this book situates voyage drama in its historical and intellectual context between the individual act of reading in early modern England and the communal act of modern sightseeing.

Overview

Drawing on a wide range of drama from across the seventeenth century, including works by Marlowe, Heywood, Jonson, Brome, Davenant, Dryden and Behn, this book situates voyage drama in its historical and intellectual context between the individual act of reading in early modern England and the communal act of modern sightseeing.

Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher

"McInnis provides an important new insight into how travel was regarded in the early modern period... Mind-Travelling and Voyage Drama in Early Modern England is a ground-breaking study that will appeal to students and academics alike." Frank Swannack, Parergon

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781137035356
Publisher:
Palgrave Macmillan UK
Publication date:
12/15/2012
Series:
Early Modern Literature in History Series
Edition description:
2013
Pages:
236
Product dimensions:
5.70(w) x 8.40(h) x 1.00(d)

Meet the Author

DAVID MCINNIS is a lecturer in English and Theatre Studies at the University of Melbourne, Australia. He is co-editor of Refashioning Myth: Poetic Transformations and Metamorphoses (with Jessica L. Wilkinson, Eric Parisot and David McInnis, Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2011) and a special issue of Early Modern Literary Studies on 'Embodying Shakespeare' with Brett D. Hirsch in 2009. He is currently preparing a critical edition of Thomas Dekker's Old Fortunatus (1599) for the Revels Plays series and with Roslyn L. Knutson, he edits the Lost Plays Database, and in 2011 was awarded a short-term Fellowship at the Folger Shakespeare Library in Washington DC to pursue research on lost plays.

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