Enarratio (MAM Journal)

Enarratio

Publications of the Medieval Association of the Midwest


Editors: Kristen Figg and Alison Langdon


New!
Volume 17 of Enarratio is now available on line from Knowledge Base, hosted by The Ohio State University Libraries. Use this link to access it: http://hdl.handle.net/1811/60330 ; articles can also be accessed by author or title searches from any web browser. Mel Storm was the editor of this volume.

Submissions for a special issue on pets in the Middle Ages are still being accepted, and submissions for the next general volume (edited by Kristen Figg) are welcome anytime. For general issues, submissions may be addressed to either of the co-editors and, if accepted, will appear in the first volume that has space available.

Published by the Medieval Association of the Midwest since 1992, and re-named in 2007, the Association's journal contains original essays to medieval studies. The editors invite submissions from all members of MAM.

MAM is also exploring options for publishing an online version of Enarratio, in addition to the print version. More information on this will be announced soon!


Note on Submissions to Enarratio


The editorial policy of Enarratio: Publications of the Medieval Association of the Midwest is to publish papers written by members of MAM, even if the papers are not presented at MAM conferences or conjoint sessions. The Council invites and encourages all members, and those who plan to become members, to submit their work to be considered for publication in future volumes. Contributors to Enarratio should follow the conventions of the most recent MLA Handbook for Writers of Research Papers or MLA Style Manual and Guide to Scholarly Publishing. Submissions for Enarratio should be addressed to:
Kristen Figg, Kent State University-Salem, kfigg@kent.edu


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Table of Contents for Published Issues

Volume 16 (2009)

edited by William F. Hodapp, Edward Risden and Mel Storm
  • William F. Hodapp: An Introduction to Punishment, Penance, and Reward: The Case of Thomas Becket
  • R.W. Hanning: Prudential Penance
  • Drew Mannetter: Zeus's Reward and the Ambiguity of Eastern Decadence in Virgil's Aeneid
  • William F. Hodapp: Conquered by Babylon: Fate, Fortune, and Reward in Walter of Châtillon's Alexandreis
  • Nichole Sterling: Disposable Outsiders and Narrative Liability in Njáls Saga
  • Stefan Thomas Hall: Last Laughs: Torture in Medieval Icelandic Literature
  • Edward Risden: Plowing, Bowing, Burning, Journeying: Penance and Subverting Penance in Medieval Literature
  • Mickey Sweeney: Breaking the Romance: Identifying Sin, Earning Redemption, and the Gift of Mercy in Sir Gawain and the Green Knight
  • Mel Storm: The Green Knight and other Medieval Dismemberments
  • Stephen Yandell: Bearers of Punishment and Reward: Ahab's Prophets in Gower's Confessio Amantis
  • Edward Risden: Postscript

Volume 15 (2008)

edited by Kristen Figg
  • Liam Felsen: Temporal Confusion: Christ I as Medieval Lyric
  • William F. Hodapp: Prolegomena: C.S. Lewis's Pedagogical Scholarship
  • Christopher Maslanka: Knighthood in a Carl's House: Chivalry and Domesticity in Sir Gawain and the Carl of Carlisle
  • John D. Cox: Shakespeare, Self-Deception, and the Moral Play
  • David Sprunger: A Pseudo-"Canterbury Tale": Chaucer in the Seventeenth Century
  • John Block Friedman: The Alliterative Morte Arthure and "Monstrous" Breton Geography
  • Review: Theodore K. Lerud, Memory, Images, and the English Corpus Christi Drama. Reviewed by William F. Hodapp

Volume 14 (2007)

edited by Carlos Hawley-Colón, Edward Risden, and Kristen Figg
  • Christopher Kleinheinz: Remembering Bob Kindrick
  • Karen R. Moranski: "Diverse Practyk in Many Sondry Werkes": Norm Hinton's Career
  • Nickolas Haydock: The Scottish Virgil (?): Henryson's Virgilian Career
  • William F. Hodapp: Reading the Narrator Reading Boethius: The Implied Audience of The Kingis Quair
  • Russell Rutter: The Sixteenth-Century Eclipse of Robert Henryson's "Fair Cresseid"
  • Stefan Thomas Hall: Dialogic Henryson
  • Peter H. Goodrich: Chivalric Pilgrimage and King Arthur's Court
  • E.L. Risden: Gawain's Ambivalent Christianity
  • Mickey Sweeney: Medieval Solomon and the Construction of Interpretation in Sir Gawain and the Green Knight
  • Mary Olson: Speaking Walls: Ekphrasis in Chaucer's House of Fame
  • Mel Storm: Rude Mechanicals and Minotaurs: Shakespeare and Chaucer Among the Mythographers
  • Benjamin Smith: Chiasmus and Prosification of the Cantar de mio Cid in the Crónica de Veinte Reyes


Volume 13 (2006)

edited by Mel Storm
  • E.L. Risden: Lost in the Not-So-Funhouse: Subversive Threads in the Medieval Narrative Labyrinth.
  • Melanie Hanan: Exotic, Demonic, or Economic: Using Black Africans for Political Gain in Western European Medieval Art, 1000-1400.
  • Carlos Hawley-Colon: Progress and Prejudice: Misarchaia, Scholarship, and the Pre-Modern Text.
  • Abraham Quintanar: Don Amor's Economy of Love: Time and Money in Matrimonial and Extra-Matrimonial Affairs.
  • Kristin Bovaird-Abbo: Lancelot Reborn: The Squire's Warning in The Canterbury Tales.
  • Review: Andrew Galloway, Medieval Literature and Culture: A Student Guide. Reviewed by Norbert A. Wethington.
  • Review: Barbara Reynolds, Dante: The Poet, the Political Thinker, the Man. Reviewed by Delmar C. Homan.
  • Review: E.L. Risden, Beowulf for Business: The Modern Warrior's Guide to Career Building. Reviewed by Rebecca Brunson.

Volume 12 (2005)

edited by Kristen M. Figg
  • Margaret Hostetler: Reading the Letters of Heloise: A Devotional Curriculum for Medieval Nuns.
  • Harriet Hudson: Linear or Nuclear? Family Patterns in Some Middle English Popular Romances
  • Lesley Allen: "Fro Spot my Spyryt ther Sprang in Space": Mapping Conversion in Pearl
  • Christina Christoforatou: The Iconography of Eros and The Politics of Desire in Komnenian Byzantium

Volume 11 (2004)

edited by Mel Storm
  • Alan T. Gaylord: Chaucer's Tragic Romance: Imagining Voices in Troilus & Criseyde
  • Daniel Pinti: Language Play and Franciscan Propriety in the Chronicle of Salimbene de Adam
  • Amy Orf: The Auxiliaries of the Spanish Progressive: Evidence from the Middle Ages
  • Alexander L. Kaufman: To Write: Sir Thomas Malory and His Cautionary Narrative of Legimation
  • Denise E. Cole: Katherine and Henry: England's Dramatic Duo
  • Mark Taylor: "The King's Friend" in Richard II: With Friends like the King, Who Needs Enemies?

Volume 10 (2003)

edited by Kristen M. Figg
  • Roy Hagman: Reconstructing the Dantean Linguistic Universe: A Reconsideration of the De Vulgari Eloquentia
  • John P. Bequette: Conversion in Thomas of Celano's Vita Prima Sancti Francisci: Exemplar of Narrative Theology?
  • Brian S. Lee: Christian Adornment in The Man of Law's Tale
  • John B. Friedman: Costume and Transgressivity in the Pastourelle
  • Abraham Quintanar: The Thin Line Between Lust and Anger: Frustrated Emotion in Pedro de Escavias' "LLegando cansado yo"
  • Daniel Scavone: British King Lucius, the Grail, and Joseph of Arimathea: The Question of Byzantine Origins
  • E.L. Risden: Red and White and the Wars of the Roses: Shakespeare's Venus and Adonis and the Rape of Lucrece

Volume 9 (2002)

  • Laura D. Barefield: Gender and the Creation of Lineage in Geofrrey of Monmouth's Historia Regum Britanniae
  • Melodie F. Harris: Alphonsus Bonihominis' Conversionary Letter from Rabbi Samuel to Rabbi Isaac
  • Joe Sullivan: Lady-in-Waiting Virtues in Middle High German Religious Biography
  • Dale Hample: Reflexive Argument, the Heart of Inquisitorial Procedures
  • Karl Fugelso: Appropriating Appropriation: John VIII Palaeologus in Pre-Modern Art and Modern Art History
  • Deanna Delmar Evans: Introducing Christine de Pizan into the Chaucer Course: Tales of Griselda as Textual Context
  • Norbert A. Wethington: Review: Marvels, Monsters, and Miracles: Studies in the Medieval and Early Modern Imaginations (Timothy S. Jones and David A. Sprunger, eds.)

Volume 8 (2001)

edited by Karen Moranski
  • Yasuyo Moriya: Metrical Constraints in King Arthur's Round Table in The Alliterative Morte Arthure
  • Angela Laflen: Illuminating Spectatorship in Malory's Morte d'Arthur
  • Joan Herrington: Dreams of Bloody Deeds: Adapting Richard II
  • Edward L. Risden: Script-Based Semantic Theory of Humor and the Old English Riddles
  • Deborah Nelson-Campbell: Coping with Isolation: Strategies of Some Medieval French Noblewomen
  • Mary Olson: "He has Given Birth to Iniquity": Gender and the Reading Subject in Ms. Harley 603
  • Heather Hill-Vásquez: Reforming Response: Reception Aesthetics in the Chester Cycle

Volume 7 (2000)

edited by Mel Storm
  • Barbara I. Gusick: Ambrose's Idea of God's Superabundance and the Construction of Work in the Towneley Cycle
  • Jay Ruud: The Gifts of Fortune, Nature, and Grace and the Structure of Piers Plowman B.XI
  • Delmar C. Homan: Loss, Grief, Reminiscence, and Popular Culture in Chaucer's Book of the Duchess
  • William F. Woods: Custance as God's Merchant in the Man of Law's Tale
  • Jean E. Jost: An Androgynous Nun's Eye View: Feminine Pity and Masculine Determination in the Prioress' Tale
  • E.L. Risden: The World's Greatest Knight: Malory, Theme and Form

Volume 6 (1999)

  • Raymond P. Tripp, Jr.: No Rest for the Wicked, a new Homiletic Reading of Grendel's Attack
  • Kathryn Jacobs: Extra-Marital Contracts in the Canterbury Tales
  • William R. Levin: "Lost Children," a Working Mother and the Progress of an Artist in the Florentine Misericordia in the Trecento
  • Carolyn B. Anderson: Constructing Royal Character: King Richard in Richard Coer de Lyon
  • Rebecca Barnhouse: Pictorial Exegesis in the Illustrated Old English Hexateuch
  • Alison Gulley: Not Tonight Dear, I have a Vow of Chastity: Sexual Abstinence and Marital Vocation in The Book of Margery Kempe

Volume 5 (1998)

  • John B. Friedman: Thomas of Cantimpre's Animal Moralitates: A Conflation of Genres
  • Barbara A. Goodman: Physical Disfiguring and Body Forms in Middle English Metrical Romances
  • Emilio Englade: "Straw for youre Gentillesse!": Masculine Identity, Honor, and Dorigen
  • Kurtis B. Haas: Reading Genre Play between the Shipman's Tale and the Tale of Sir Thopas
  • William F. Hodapp: Philomena's Song: Pecham, Translatio, and a Fifteenth-Century English Poet-Translator
  • David A. Lopez: Holy Man and Holy Relic in the Fourth Century: Healer or Exorcist?
  • Jonathan Wilcox: Teaching Anglo-Saxon Paganism, circa 1000

Volume 4 (1997)

  • Michael D. Myers: A Butcher by any other Name is a ... Carter: The Reliability and Stability of Occupational Surnames in King's Lynn, c. 1400
  • Robin R. Hass: Archetypus, Imaginatio, and Inventio: The Poet as Artifex and the Creation of a Feminized Language, Subject, and Text
  • Mary Frances Zambreno: "Pryce" Meats and Princes: The Feast as Proving Ground in the Alliterative Morte Arthure and Sir Gawain and the Green Knight
  • Daniel Hobbins: The Poet Laureate as Stabilizer: Bernard Andre and the Vita Regis Henrici Septimi
  • Pauline J. Alama: Ofermod and Hygeleast: An Anglo-Saxon Psychology of Sin in Genesis B
  • Margaret Sinex: "Hoc solum deliqui, quod vivo": Walter Map's Modernitas
  • Robert B. Rigoulot: Histoire vraysemblable: Medieval French History in Transition
  • Kristin Brandser: The Wife's Lament: A Riddel of Her own

Volume 3 (1995)

  • E. L. Risden: The Gosforth Cross Narrative and Beowulf
  • Michael S. Nagy: A Reassessment of Unferd's Fratricide in Beowulf
  • Jonathan Wilcox: The Battle of Maldon and the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, 979-1016: A Winning Combination
  • Thomas Tipton: The Toads on the Text: The Spirituality of Psalter Reading in the Life of Christina of Markyate
  • Molly Lynde-Recchia: Narrative Strategy as Auctoritas in the Thirteenth-Century Prose Version of the Roman de Thebes
  • Rosanne Gasse: Male Friendship in the Middle English Romance
  • Jean E. Jost: The Parson's Tale: Ending "Thilke parfit glorious pilgrymage that highte Jerusalem Celestial"
  • William Hodapp: The Judgement of Paris and Methods of Reading in John Lydgate's Reson and Sensuallyte
  • Steven Gauntt: La Sinrazon de Amor: A Mighty fine Argument against Love in Los siete Libros de la Diana

Volume 2 (1993)

edited by Mel Storm
  • Jonathan Wilcox: A Reluctant Translator in Late Anglo-Saxon England: Aelfric and Maccabees
  • Eileen Robertson Hamer: Eardisley Font: Images for the Eyes of the Heart
  • Randi Eldevik: Troia Redux: A Medieval Tradition, an Old Norse Mystery
  • Joyce Tally Lionarons: The Sign of a Hero: Dragon Slaying in Þiðreks saga af Bern
  • Caroline A. Jewers: Sentimental Education: The Roman de Flamenca and the Renaissance of the Ovidian Hero
  • Rosalind Clark: Sir Orfeo: The Otherworld vs. Faithful Human Love
  • Thomas J. Hatton: Chaucer's Miller's Curious Characters
  • Robert Graybill: Aristotelian Tragedy in Troilus and Criseyde
  • Theodore K. Lerud: Medieval Aristotelianism and the Poetics of the English Corpus Christi Drama

Volume 1 (1991)

  • James J. Murphy: Prospects for a History of Medieval Literary Theory
  • Jeannette M. A. Beer: "Auctores" and "Auctoritas" in Li Fet des Romains
  • Ruth Dean: "To Shorten Tyme": Daniel 13 and Thomas Garter's Commody of Susanna
  • Robert B. Rigoulot: Breton Historiography and the Survival of Geoffrey of Monmouth
  • Mary Coker Joslin: A "Secular Scripture," the Genesis of Roger de Lille's Histoire Ancienne
  • Daniel J. Pinti: Words, Deeds, and Baptism: Efficacious Discourse in St. Erkenwald
  • Delmar C. Homan: Chaucer's Pardoner and the Grotesque
  • Peter C. Braeger: Interpretation in Poetry and Homily: Two Middle English Versions of the Parable of the Vineyard
  • Deanna Delmar Evans: Donald Oure and Bernard Stewart: Responding to a Villain and a Hero in William Dunbar's Poetry
  • Sarah J. Hill: Recovering Malory's Guenevere








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