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Christina Morin

readership to the cultivation of successful and financially lucrative international careers by particularly savvy authors. 3 The evidence of Roche's lasting fame and influence presented in Chapter 4 draws attention to the many overlooked Irish novelists who published with Lane in the Romantic period. 4 It also underlines the importance of readers in the determination of literary relevance and impact. As Franco Moretti aptly puts it, ‘Readers, not professors, make canons’. There is ‘[a] space outside the school’, Moretti suggests, ‘where

in The gothic novel in Ireland, c. 1760–1829
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Location the Irish gothic novel
Christina Morin

exclusion creates, in consequence, established gothic literary canons that now need to be interrogated to account for the texts – including ‘Conjugal fidelity’ – that have fallen victim to what Franco Moretti aptly terms ‘the slaughterhouse of literature’. 8 These are works that are not generally considered gothic by the retrospectively defined ‘rules’ of ‘Irish Gothic’ or ‘the Gothic novel’ but which, when viewed through the lens of historical constructions of the term gothic, might reasonably be described as such. In their deviation from imposed gothic norms, ‘Conjugal

in The gothic novel in Ireland, c. 1760–1829
Rachel E. Hile

target literature)” (“Laws,” 54). Not surprisingly, given the terminology of the definition, to date these ideas about literary interference have been explored primarily with reference to inter-cultural transfer and influence, such as conceptualizing, for example, the impact that a hegemonic culture can have on the cultural productions of a less powerful culture, as in comparatists’ recent discussions of the disproportionate influence of the English-language literary system on the literary systems of other nations and peoples (e.g., Moretti, “Conjectures”; and Moretti

in Spenserian satire
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Regina Maria Roche, the Minerva Press, and the bibliographic spread of Irish gothic fiction
Christina Morin

growing awareness of cultural interconnectedness. Far from the marginal, derivative, sub-literary fictions of traditional scholarly opinion, Roche's gothic romances, like those of her fellow Irish Minerva Press authors, invite new attention. Not only do they constitute what we might call, in Moretti-inspired terms, the canon of the market or the canon of the read, they are also positioned centrally in the development of nineteenth-century cultural nationalisms and a new transnationalism powered by print. 148 Notes

in The gothic novel in Ireland, c. 1760–1829
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Mother–daughter relations in Paule Constant’s fiction
Gill Rye

, Klein’s ‘phantasy’ is the process of psychical interaction between inner and outer world.  For a sensitive analysis of the place of remembering in mourning drawing on Barthes’s La Chambre claire, see Michael Worton, ‘Thinking through photography, remembering to love the past’, in Monique Streiff-Moretti, Mireille Revol Cappelleti and Odile Martinez (eds), Il senso del nonsenso: scritti in memoria di Lynn Salkin Sbiroli (Naples: Edizioni Scientifiche Italiane, ), pp. –.  For such connections between mother–daughter relations, women’s identities and women

in Women’s writing in contemporary France
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Katherine Aron-Beller

the inquisition and disciplining jews Donati in 1705 and 1733; Isaaco Finzi in 1720 and 1747; Pelligrino Formiggini in 1639 and 1641; Elia Levi in 1638 and 1639; Abramo Maciucchu in 1662 and 1663; Isaaco Modena in 1750 and 1756; Girolamo Moretti in 1678 and 1680; Abramo Sacerdote in 1600 and 1602; Giacobbe Sanguinetti twice in 1746; Isaaco Sanguinetti in 1608 and twice in 1625; Lazzaro Sanguinetti in 1641 and again in 1696; Salomone Sanguinetti in 1701, 1702 and 1705; Samuele Sanguinetti in 1615 and 1623; Simone Sanguinetti in 1624, 1627 and 1629; Viviano

in Jews on trial
Geoffrey K. Roberts and Patricia Hogwood

This section provides, in the style of a dictionary, explanations of significant political events, groupings and developments.

in The politics today companion to West European Politics