Copyright © 2014 by John Wiley & Sons Ltd
Edited By: David Amigoni
Online ISSN: 1741-4113
Recently Published Issues
Reading Beowulf in the Ruins of Grozny: Pre/modern, Post/human, and the Question of Being-Together
By Professor Eileen Joy (Southern Illinois University Edwardsville)
This keynote lecture was given as part of the 2009 Compass Interdisciplinary Virtual Conference. Our special thanks go to Eddie Van Wessel for generously allowing us to include his breathtaking photography of Grozny in this video. All of these images belong to © Eddy van Wessel Photography: any publication only after his explicit permission.
Regenia Gagnier, the editor of Literature Compass, has selected the following papers as star articles:
A Cluster on Global Modernisms
Literature Compass blog
Literature Compass Blog offers a lively and informative venue for academics in literary studies!
This is the companion blog to Wiley-Blackwell’s online review journal, Literature Compass, and our regular blog contributors are drawn from the journal’s international team of section editors and editorial board members, as well as invited guest bloggers.
Global Modernisms Special Issue - FREE online
In April 2012, Oxford University Press published the Oxford Handbook of Global Modernisms, edited by Mark Wollaeger with Matt Eatough, including 28 essays on some of the many modernist movements and works that emerged around the world between the later nineteenth and mid-twentieth centuries. Literature Compass Editor-in-Chief Regenia Gagnier and Associate Editor Laura Doyle invited leading scholars in comparative literature, world literatures, postcolonial, globalization, and translation studies to comment on the Global Modernisms collection for the Global Circulation Project (GCP at http://literature-compass.com/global-circulation-project/). Responses by Supriya Chaudhuri, Elleke Boehmer, Steven Yao, Paul Young, Wang Ning, and Katie Trumpener are published in this special issue with an Introduction by Doyle and Gagnier, and other responses are forthcoming. Meanwhile, we invite all readers who have read the Oxford volume to enter the dialogue via the Literature Compass blog (http://literature-compass.com/literature-compass-blog/).