catching up: friday at SHARP

After giving my paper Friday morning, I had a good day, hearing a number of interesting presentations. I did receive several kind and helpful comments on my paper, and I feel confident now as I work on revising it into an article.

After all the sessions were finished, there was a very nice reception in the Margaret Fowler Garden, and then several of us walked into the Claremont “village” for dinner at Yianni’s Greek Restaurant. Sauteed calamari and ouzo: what more could one ask for?

Here’s my conference agenda for the day:

Friday, July 11
Session 19: Religious Writing and Publishing
  • Ian Gadd (Bath Spa University College)
    “Covering Godís Ass: Casting New Light on the ëWicked Bibleí of 1631”
  • Matt Brown (University of Iowa)
    “ëGod Leaves a Space that You May Writeí: Bibliographical Theory, Reception Studies, and Early Modern Devotional Reading”
  • George Williams (University of Missouri, Kansas City)
    “John Wesleyís Magazine-Publishing Career, 1778-1791”
Session 25: The Readers Write
  • Erin Smith (University of Texas, Dallas)
    “Jesus and the Middlebrow: Reader Letters to Bruce Barton”
  • Sarah Pedersen (Robert Gordan University, Scotland)
    “Whatís in a Name? The Revealing Use of Noms de Plume in Womenís Correspondence to Daily Newspapers in Edwardian Scotland”
Session 29: Teaching the Discipline
  • Christine Pawley (University of Iowa)
    “Poachers, Populists and Professionals: Reading Identities Inside and Outside the Academy”
  • Marcella Genz (Florida State University)
    “Library Schools and the History of the Book”
  • Bertrum MacDonald (Dalhousie University)
    “Beyond the Models: The Language of Print Culture”
Session 32: Authorship and Apparitional Technologies in the Fin de Siecle
  • Pat Crane (University of Minnesota)
    “ëWhatís Next?í: Dictation and Spectral Literacy in The Turn of the Screw”
  • John Matson (Princeton University)
    “The Body Telegraphic: Mark(ed) Twain via ëMental Telegraphí”
  • Lisa Gitelman (Catholic University)
    “Mississippi MSS: Twain, Typing, and the Moving Panorama of Literary Production”
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