Books with chapters by Ian Patterson

  • Laura Marcus and Bryan Cheyette (eds.), : Modernity, Culture and "The Jew", Polity Press and Stanford University Press, 1998.
  • Peter France and Kenneth Haynes (eds.): The Oxford History of Literary Translation in English, vol. 4 (1790-1900), Oxford University Press, 2006
  • Jan Parker and Timothy Mathews (eds.): Tradition, Translation, Trauma. The Classic and the Modern, Oxford University Press, 2011
  • Andrzej Gasiorek, Alice Reeve-Tucker and Nathan Waddell (eds.): Wyndham Lewis and the Cultures of Modernity, Ashgate, 2011
  • Peter Brooker and Andrew Thacker, eds., : The Oxford Critical and Cultural History of Modernist Magazines: Vol. II North America 1894-1960, Oxford University Press, 2012
  • Adam Piette and Mark Rawlinson, eds.,: The Edinburgh Companion to Twentieth-Century British and American War Literature, Edinburgh University Press, 2012
  • eds. Rebecca Beasley and Philip Bullock, eds.,: Russia in Britain 1880-1940: From Melodrama to Modernism, Oxford University Press, 2013
  • ed. Marion Thain: The Lyric Poem: Formations and Transformations, Cambridge University Press, 2014

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January 04, 2009



That's it Curiously, well played that poet. Get stuck in and tackle low.

You could post your conference papers here, so your loyal readers could help you with suggestions and suchlike, and be generally quite polite. But I do see that you might want to withhold your poems; remarks about trochees are always taken amiss.

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Took me time to read all the comments, but I enjoyed the article.

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Nice, accurate and to the point. Not everyone can provide information with proper flow. Good post. I am going to save the URL and will definitely visit again. Keep it up.

Katy Price

"I need to feel a lot of loose time around me in order to get my thoughts together. Not isolation, or concentration: just an absence of the general sense of vague urgency which moved in between my shoulders a few years ago." Email eats loose time for breakfast, doesn't it? I heard there's a philosopher at Cambridge Uni who refuses to use email because it stops him actually being a philosopher :-)

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