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Sidney’s literary rebirth
Elisabeth Chaghafi

Literary Genealogy’, Modern Philology , 91 (1993), 1–25. 20 Louis Montrose, ‘Spenser’s Domestic Domain: Poetry, Property, and the Early Modern Subject’, in Margreta de Grazia, Maureen Quilligan and Peter Stallybrass (ed.), Subject and Object in Renaissance Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), pp. 83–130 (p. 97). 21 Montrose initially acknowledges that the volume is a poetic miscellany, introducing it as ‘[a poetry book] containing Colin Clouts Come Home Againe , as well as Astrophel and other

in English literary afterlives
Syrithe Pugh

implicitly balances Spenser’s official duties as Sheriff of Cork against the poetic industry which has produced this poem and volume. We understand that Ralegh has rebuked Spenser for neglecting the former; Spenser’s reply contends that what he has been doing instead   1 Louis Adrian Montrose, ‘Spenser’s Domestic Domain: Poetry, Property, and the Early Modern Subject’, in Margreta de Grazia, Maureen Quilligan and Peter Stallybrass (eds), Subject and Object in Renaissance Culture (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996). MUP_Pugh_SpencerandVIrgil_Printer2.indd 225

in Spenser and Virgil
The view through French spectacles
Richard Hillman

discussion of Harold Jenkins (ed.), Hamlet , The Arden Shakespeare, 2nd ser. (London: Methuen, 1982), pp. 89–96, who concludes that the question is unanswerable (p. 96). Ann Thompson and Neil Taylor (eds), Hamlet: The Texts of 1603 and 1623 , The Arden Shakespeare, 3rd ser. (London: Thomson Learning, 2006), pp. 66–77, remain cautious (Shakespeare ‘may possibly have read’, ‘may have known’, ‘may have read Belleforest in French’). Margreta de Grazia, Hamlet without Hamlet (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006), prefers to conjecture that he read the English

in The Shakespearean comic and tragicomic