Journal Nottingham Medieval Studies, vol. 64

Nottingham Medieval Studies 64 (2020)

Special Issue: Female Voices in Medieval European Literatures, edited by Jutta Eming, Caitlin Flynn, and Antonia Murath

  • Pages: 291 p.
  • Size:156 x 234 mm
  • Language(s):English
  • Publication Year:2022

  • ISBN: 978-2-503-58749-3
  • Hardback
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    Nottingham Medieval Studies was first issued in 1957 and published its fiftieth volume in 2006. It was and remains an interdisciplinary journal for studies of European history and literature from Late Antiquity through to the Reformation. The journal also features articles in related fields such as archaeology, art history, linguistics, musicology and philosophy. Nottingham Medieval Studies is published as a single annual volume.

    Nottingham Medieval Studies est une revue pluridisciplinaire destinée à l’étude de l’histoire et de la littérature européennes de l’Antiquité Tardive à la Reformation. La revue comprend également des articles sur l’archéologie, l’histoire de l’art, la linguistique, la musicologie et la philosophie. La revue est publiée en un seul volume, une fois par l’an. Commençant avec le colume LIV (2010), Nottingham Medieval Studies est publiée par Brepols, avec Julia Barrow comme rédactrice en chef, et comme assistante, Joanna Martin.



    Gendering Voice: (Re-)constructing Female Voices in Medieval Literature — CAITLIN FLYNN and ANTONIA MURATH

    Reflections on the Posthumous French and Latin Voices of Scotland’s Royal Women: Margaret Stewart (d. 1445) and Madeleine of Valois (d. 1537) — EMILY WINGFIELD

    Hir Purpose by hir visage dissymuland’: Dido and Cresseid in Scottish Voice — NICOLA ROYAN

    Dreaming of (Self-)Annihilation: Gendered Temporalities in Gavin Douglas’s Palyce of Honour — MARGITTA ROUSE

    Silencing a Woman’s Accusation of Attempted Rape in Johannes de Alta Silva’s Dolopathos — BETTINA BILDHAUER

    When Flata Speaks: Body-Horror, Voice, and the Maternal in Heinrich von Neustadt’s Apollonius — ANTONIA MURATH

    Virginity, Voice, and Murder. The Motif of the Substituted Bride in Gottfried von Straßburg’s Tristan and Heinrich Kaufringer’s Die unschuldige Mörderin — LEA BRAUN

    ‘Minne, herre, waz ist das?’: Consequens, Courtliness, and Consent in Das Häslein — CAITLIN FLYNN

    Silence, Agency, and a Woman’s Need to Speak Her Mind in Different Versions of the Gregorius Narrative — ASTRID LEMBKE