Isabel Hofmeyr, University of the Witwatersrand
The books that shaped the Brıtısh empıre
Isabel Hofmeyr, University of the Witwatersrand
The books that shaped the Brıtısh empıre
JT Welsch, University of York
Poetry ıs more popular than ever but not all poets
JT Welsch, University of York
Poetry ıs more popular than ever but not all poets
Sophie Alexandra Frazer, University of Sydney
Why Emıly Brontë’s Wutherıng Heıghts ıs a cult classıc
Sophie Alexandra Frazer, University of Sydney
Why Emıly Brontë’s Wutherıng Heıghts ıs a cult classıc
Mahir Barut
Utopıa: questıons wıth answers
Mahir Barut
Utopıa: questıons wıth answers
Mahir Barut
The Scarlet Letter
Mahir Barut
The Scarlet Letter
Gillian Dooley, Flinders University
The revolutıonary vısıon of Jane Austen
Gillian Dooley, Flinders University
The revolutıonary vısıon of Jane Austen
Mahir Barut
SOLITUDE ın Walden Pond and Henry Davıd Thoreau
Mahir Barut
SOLITUDE ın Walden Pond and Henry Davıd Thoreau
Adam Hansen, Northumbria University
Shakespeare portrait won’t help us understand his works
Adam Hansen, Northumbria University
Shakespeare portrait won’t help us understand his works
Mahir Barut
Hear Amerıca Sıngıng by Walt Whıtman
Mahir Barut
Hear Amerıca Sıngıng by Walt Whıtman
İngiliz Dili ve Edebiyatı dersleri temelde aynı olmakla beraber bazı dersler  üniversiteden üniversiteye değişebilmekte, bazı derslerin de isimlerinde, aynı içeriği sahip olmakla beraber farklılıklar görülebilmektedir. Sizlere bu yazımda bir  İngiliz dili ve edebiyatı mezunu olarak bazı İngiliz dili ve edebiyatı dersleri hakkında temel bazı bilgileri sunmaya çalışacağım. İngiliz Dili ve
Jane Austen and Germaine de Staël: a tale of two authors Chawton House Library Catriona Seth, University of Oxford Two prominent writers died in July 1817. The first was arguably the most famous woman in Europe. The other was a country clergyman’s daughter whose life had revolved around her family
David Herd, University of Kent In Geoffrey Chaucer’s The Canterbury Tales, his unfinished account of a 13th-century pilgrimage, the host, in his cheerful and accommodating manner, suggests that as they walk the pilgrims should tell tales. Not their own tales, which might be the modern way, but the tales of
English Society
ingilizedebiyatından.com
Son eklenen makaleler
The books that shaped the Brıtısh empıre
Isabel Hofmeyr, University of the Witwatersrand When we talk about books, we generally think only of their inside – the words, ideas and themes that they contain. But what about the outside? Books are objects in the world. They undertake all kinds of work that exceeds just their words –
Poetry ıs more popular than ever but not all poets
JT Welsch, University of York The joke among poets is that it’s never a good thing when poetry makes the news. From plagiarism scandals to prize controversies, casual readers would be forgiven for thinking the so-called “poetry world” exists in a state of perpetual outrage. In a recent article, The
Why Emıly Brontë’s Wutherıng Heıghts ıs a cult classıc
Sophie Alexandra Frazer, University of Sydney In our series, Guide to the classics, experts explain key works of literature. Nothing about the reception of Emily Brontë’s first and only published novel, Wuthering Heights, in 1847 suggested that it would grow to achieve its now-cult status. While contemporary critics often admitted
I’m talking to you: second-person narratives in literature
James Peacock, Keele University While browsing for recipes online, I found this: “Give your Friday night fish and chips an Asian twist with tempura-battered cod and a spicy wasabi tartare sauce.” Sounds delicious? Perhaps – but more exciting to me is the use of the second person possessive. “You” and
Read More
The revolutıonary vısıon of Jane Austen
Yazar: Gillian Dooley, Flinders University It started with a throwaway line in a conversation with an Adelaide musical entrepreneur. We were planning a day of Jane Austen-related activities, and I suggested that we could use courtship as a theme for the music program. “After all,” I said, without really thinking,
Read More
Isabel Hofmeyr, University of the Witwatersrand
The books that shaped the Brıtısh empıre
Michelle Smith, Deakin University
‘Great books’, nationhood and teaching English literature

     Shall I compare thee to a summer’s day?  Thou art more lovely and more temperate: Rough winds do shake the darling buds of May,  William Shakespeare

Shakespeare portrait won’t help us understand his works
Adam Hansen, Northumbria University, Newcastle Historian Mark Griffiths claims to have cracked a code in an Elizabethan book on botany, to discover a true portrait of Shakespeare made within the bard’s own lifetime. The find has been hailed as “the literary discovery of the century” by the editor of Country
Read More
I’m talking to you: second-person narratives in literature
James Peacock, Keele University While browsing for recipes online, I found this: “Give your Friday night fish and chips an Asian twist with tempura-battered cod and a spicy wasabi tartare sauce.” Sounds delicious? Perhaps – but more exciting to me is the use of the second person possessive. “You” and
Read More