Abstract only
Once more, with feeling
Simon Mussell

and Reasons: An Inquiry into Emotional Justification (New York: Routledge, 1988), and Ronald de Sousa, The Rationality of Emotion (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1987). 3 Daniel Goleman, Emotional Intelligence (New York: Bantam Books, 1995). 4 Sara Ahmed, The Cultural Politics of Emotion (Edinburgh:  Edinburgh University Press, 2004), 2–​3. See also Silvia Federici, Caliban and the Witch: Women, the Body and Primitive Accumulation (New York: Autonomedia, 2004). 5 Alberto Toscano notes the two main responses to ‘fanaticism’, understood in the Hegelian sense of

in Critical theory and feeling
Polarized Approaches to Psychology, Poetics, and Patronage
Robert L. Reid

Night’s Dream with elevated mythic ambience and, at last, with allegorical names and identities for central characters. Puck (a projector of Oberon’s daemonic urges) splits into ‘Ariel’ and ‘Caliban’, a division that gives ‘Prospero’ a responsible and linguistically-powerful magic far beyond his prototype. If Titania evoked laughter at the fairy queen’s vanity, as well as awe at her erotic majesty and

in Shakespeare and Spenser
Abstract only
‘reproofe to these degenerate effeminate dayes?
Carol Banks

. 13 Thomas Platter’s Travels in England in 1599 , in Peter Razzell (ed.) The Journals of Two Travellers in Elizabethan and Early Stuart England (London: Caliban, 1995), 45–6. 14 Gosson, School of Abuse , 24

in Shakespeare’s histories and counter-histories
Abstract only
Michael D. Leigh

‘y’ in her name. 23 SOAS/WMMS/Correspondence/FBN1/Bestall-Findlay, 19 August 1906. 24 F. Henriques, Children of Caliban: Miscegenation , London, Secker & Warburg, 1974, p. 44. 25 V.R. Gaikwad, The Anglo-Indians: A Study in the Problems and Processes Involved in Emotional and Cultural Integration , London, Asia Publishing House, 1967. 26 SOAS/WMMS/Minutes/FBN1/Synod General Letter, 7 January 1902

in Conflict, politics and proselytism
Forbidden Planet, Frankenstein, and the atomic age
Dennis R. Perry

Ferdinand, and Morbius’ monster as a psychologically spawned Caliban. It’s a nice fit: science stands in for magic during a time of atomic paranoia and concerns about the dangers of technology. Rick Worland and David Slayden, however, go against this interpretive grain, suggesting that The Tempest is more an ‘interpretive red herring’ than a relevant source. They argue that the story of Adam and Eve cast out of Eden is thematically more to the point (142). Judith Buchanan, on the other hand, reminds us that early reviews linked the film first with either King Kong

in Adapting Frankenstein
Claire Sheridan

. 1988 ): www.johncoulthart.com/feuilleton/2006/06/24/watchmen/ . 2 Ellen Levy, ‘The Philosophical Gothic of St Leon’, Caliban , 33 (1996), 51–62. 3 Jerrold E. Hogle, ‘Frankenstein as Neo-Gothic: From the

in Alan Moore and the Gothic Tradition
The metafictional meanings of lycanthropic transformations in Doctor Who
Ivan Phillips

, hairy Anti-Man, Professor Sorenson of ‘Planet of Evil’ (1975) shares numerous features with the classic cinematic werewolf (burning eyes, coarse grey hair, fangs, claws, hunched back and loping walk) but he is also a version of the Id creature from Forbidden Planet (1958) – itself, of course, a version of Shakespeare's wild-man from The Tempest , Caliban. Clearly, the Sorenson/Anti-Man monster is most explicitly a rendering of the Jekyll/Hyde character, especially as it has been realised in successive film adaptations of Robert Louis Stevenson's 1886 novella

in In the company of wolves
Abstract only
Warren Oakley

and even a bawdy-house keeper.61 86 Thomas ‘Jupiter’ Harris The judges merely dragged Harris back to 1767 and upheld what he had agreed to, condemning everyone involved to repeat the last three years. The contract could not be torn up, they insisted. ‘Mr. Colman do continue in the conduct of the theatre,’ they decided, ‘subject, however to the advice and inspection of the three other managers, but not to the absolute control.’ Anything else would be ‘an absurdity in terms’, one of them claimed, ‘and something like Trinculo’s delegated power to Caliban in The

in Thomas ‘Jupiter’ Harris
Racial politics, luso-tropicalism and development discourse in late Portuguese colonialism
Caio Simões de Araújo and Iolanda Vasile

and Caliban: Colonialism, Postcolonialism, and Inter-identity’, Luso-Brazilian Review 39, 1 ( 2002 ), pp. 9–43. 15 Maria Helena da Cunha Rato, ‘O colonialismo português, factor de subdesenvolvimento nacional’, Análise Social 19, 3–5 (1983), pp. 1121

in Developing Africa
Abstract only
Mary Chamberlain

, The Black Atlantic. Modernity and Double Consciousness (London: Verso 1993); P. Henry, Caliban’s Reason. Introducing Afro-Caribbean Philosophy (New York and London: Routledge, 2000); R. Carr, Black Nationalism in the New World: Reading the African American and West Indian Experience (Durham, North Carolina: Duke University Press, 2003 ). W. Bell

in Empire and nation-building in the Caribbean