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The anthology and the rise of the novel : from Richardson to George Eliot

Author: Leah Price
Publisher: Cambridge [England] ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2000.
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Database:WorldCat
Summary:
"The Anthology and the Rise of the Novel brings together two traditionally antagonistic fields, book history and narrative theory, to challenge established theories of "the rise of the novel." Leah Price shows that far from leveling class or gender distinctions, as has long been claimed, the novel has consistently located them within its own audience. Shedding new light on Richardson and Radcliffe, Scott and George  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Price, Leah.
Anthology and the rise of the novel.
Cambridge [England] ; New York : Cambridge University Press, 2000
(DLC) 99059206
(OCoLC)42980142
Named Person: Samuel Richardson; George Eliot; Samuel Richardson; George Eliot; Samuel Richardson; George Eliot; Samuel Richardson; George Eliot; George Eliot; Samuel Richardson
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Leah Price
ISBN: 0511013248 9780511013249 9780521782081 0521782082 0511030924 9780511030925 0511118724 9780511118722 0521539390 9780521539395 9780511484445 0511484445
OCLC Number: 50984686
Description: 1 online resource (vii, 224 pages)
Contents: Richardson's economies of scale --
Cultures of the commonplace --
Knox's Scissor-Doings --
George Elliot and the production of consumers.
Responsibility: Leah Price.
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Abstract:

Leah Price's book, first published in 2000, challenges established theories of 'the rise of the novel'.  Read more...

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'Leah Price has written a very original, imaginative, and compelling book. Who knew that George Eliot was stalked by readers trying to claim credit for writing her novels? Or that Ann Radcliffe Read more...

 
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schema:reviewBody""The Anthology and the Rise of the Novel brings together two traditionally antagonistic fields, book history and narrative theory, to challenge established theories of "the rise of the novel." Leah Price shows that far from leveling class or gender distinctions, as has long been claimed, the novel has consistently located them within its own audience. Shedding new light on Richardson and Radcliffe, Scott and George Eliot, this book asks why the epistolary novel disappeared, how the book review emerged, why eighteenth-century abridgers marketed their books to women while Victorian publishers repackaged them for men, and how editors' reproduction of old texts has shaped authors' production of new ones. This book will change the way we think not just about the history of reading, but about the genealogy of the canon wars, the future of intellectual property, and the role that anthologies play in our own classrooms."--Jacket."
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