|Calendar||Common First Week Assignment||Artifact #1||Artifact #2||Artifact #3||Multimedia Portfolio||Working Bibliography|
This bibliography is broken up into three sections 1) Digital Humanities and Archives, 2) Visual Culture & Illustration Studies, 3) H. Rider Haggard.
Felluga, Dino Franco. “Addressed to the Nines: The Victorian Archive and the Disappearance of the Book.” Victorian Studies 48.2 (Winter 2006): 305-19.
Haskins, Ekaterina. “Between Archive and Participation: Public Memory in a Digital Age.” Rhetoric Society Quarterly 37 (2007): 401-22.
Keene, Suzanne. “Becoming Digital.” Museum Management and Curatorship 15.3 (1997): 299-313.
Liu, Alan. “The End of the End of the Book: Dead Books, Lively Margins, and Social Computing.” Michigan Quarterly Review 48.4 (2009): 499-520.
Price, Kenneth M. and Ray Siemens, eds. Literary Studies in the Digital Age: An Evolving Anthology. MLA Commons, 2013.
Price, Daniel, Rex Koontz, and Lauren Lovings. “Curating Digital Spaces, Making Visual Arguments: A Case Study in New Media Presentations of Ancient Objects.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 7.2 (2013).
Poole, Alex H.. “Now is the Future Now? The Urgency of Digital Curation in the Digital Humanities.” Digital Humanities Quarterly 7.2 (2013).
Brake, Laurel. Print in Transition, 1850-1910: Studies in Media and Book History. Gordonsville, VA: Macmillan, 2001.
Cohen, Jane R. Charles Dickens and His Original Illustrators. Columbus: Ohio State UP, 1980.
Flint, Kate. The Victorians and the Visual Imagination. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge UP, 2000.
Gascoigne, Bamber. How to Identify Prints: A Complete Guide to Manual and Mechanical Processes from Woodcut to Inkjet. 2nd Ed. New York: Thames & Hudson, 2004.
Golden, Catherine, ed. Book Illustrated: Text, Image, and Culture, 1770-1930. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll Press, 2000.
Goldman, Paul. “Defining Illustration Studies: Towards a New Academic Discipline.” Reading Victorian Illustration, 1855-1875: Spoils of the Lumber Room. Farnham: Ashgate Publishing Ltd, 2012. 13-32.
—Victorian Illustrated Books 1850-1870: the Heyday of Wood-Engraving: the Robin de Beaumont Collection. Boston: David R. Godine, 1994.
—Victorian Illustration: the Pre-Raphaelites, the Idyllic School, and the High Victorians. Brookfield, VT: Ashgate, 1996.
Griffiths, Anthony. Prints and Printmaking: An Introduction to the History and Techniques. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1996.
Kooistra, Lorraine Janzen. Christina Rossetti and Illustration: A Publishing History. Athens: Ohio University, 2002.
Lester, Valerie. Phiz: The Man Who Drew Dickens. London: Chatto & Windus, 2004.
Muir, Percy. Victorian Illustrated Books. New York: Praeger Publishers, 1971.
Maxwell, Richard, ed. The Victorian Illustrated Book. Charlottesville: UP of Virginia, 2002.
Meyrick, Robert. “‘Spoils of the Lumber Room’: Early Collectors of Wood-Engraved Illustrations from 1860s Periodicals.” Reading Victorian Illustration, 1855-1875: Spoils of the Lumber Room. Eds. Paul Goldman and Simon Cooke. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2012. 201-18.
Mitchell, Rosemary. Picturing the Past: English History in Text and Image, 1830-1870. New York: Clarendon Press, 2000.
O’Doherty Brian. White Cube: The Ideology of the Gallery Space. Berkeley: U of California P, 1999.
Prettejohn, Elizabeth. The Art of the Pre-Raphaelites. Princeton NJ: Princeton UP, 2000.
Staley, Allen. The Post-Pre-Raphaelite Print: Etching, Illustration, Reproductive Engraving, and Photography in England in and Around the 1860s. New York: Miriam & Ira D. Wallach Art Gallery, 1995.
Thomas, Julia. Pictorial Victorians: the inscription of values in word and image. Athens: Ohio UP, 2004.
Tucker, Amy. The Illustration of the Master: Henry James and the Magazine Revolution. Stanford: Stanford UP, 2010.
Weitenkampf, Frank. The Illustrated Book. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1938.
Auerbach, Nina. Woman and the Demon: The Life of a Victorian Myth. Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard UP, 1982.
Chrisman, Laura. “The Imperial Unconscious? Representations of Imperial Discourse.” Critical Quarterly 32 (1990): 38-58.
Di Piazza, Elio. “Colonial Geographies in Two Novels by H. Rider Haggard.” Literary Landscapes, Landscape in Literature. Eds. Michele Bottalico, Maria Teresa Chialant, Eleonora Rao. Rome: Carocci, 2007. 88-98.
Fischer, Pascal. “The Graphic She: Text and Image in Rider Haggard’s Imperial Romance.” Anglia 125.2 (2007): 266-87.
Fisher, Judith L. “Image versus Text in the Illustrated Novels of William Makepeace Thackeray.” Victorian Literature and the Victorian Visual Imagination. Eds. Christ, Carol T. and John O. Jordan. Berkeley: U of California P, 1995. 60-87.
Gilbert, Sandra M. and Susan Gubar. “Heart of Darkness: The Agon of the Femme Fatale.” No Man’s Land: The Place of Women Writers in the Twentieth Century. Vol. 2: Sexchanges. New Haven: Yale, 1989. 3-46.
Haggard, H. Rider. The Days of My Life, An Autobiography. 2 Vols. London: Longmans, Green and Co., 1926.
Katz, Wendy. R. Rider Haggard and the Fiction of Empire. A Critical Study of British Imperial Fiction. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1987.
Libby, Andrew. “Revisiting the Sublime; Terrible Women and the Aesthetics of Misogyny in H. Rider Haggard’s King Solomon’s Mines and She.” The CEA Critic 67:1 (2004): 1-14.
Murphy, Patricia. “The Gendering of History in She.” Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900 39.4 (1999): 747-72.
Pocock Tom. Rider Haggard and the Lost Empire. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1993.
Reid, Julia. “Gladstone Bags, Shooting Boots, and Bryant & May’s Matches: Empire, Commerce, and the Imperial Romance in the Graphic‘s Serialization of H. Rider Haggard’s She.” Studies in the Novel 43.2 (2011): 152-78.
Stiebel, Lindy. Imagining Africa: Landscape in H. Rider Haggard’s African Romances. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood, 2001.