Renaissance Studies articles

Volume 31 (2)

Human and animal in the Renaissance eye
Frances Gage, vol. 31 (2): 261-276
Interspecies understanding: exotic animals and their handlers at the Italian Renaissance court
Sarah Cockram, vol. 31 (2): 277-296
Talking of animals: whales, ambergris, and the circulation of knowledge in seventeenth-century Rome
Monica Azzolini, vol. 31 (2): 297-318

Volume 30 (4)

Issue Information - Table of Contents
vol. 30 (4): 487-490
Latin drama, religion and politics in early modern Europe
Elizabeth Sandis, Sarah Knight, vol. 30 (4): 495-504
Christ's Passion, Christian tragedy and Ioannes Franciscus Quintianus Stoa's untimely Theoandrothanatos
Russ Leo, vol. 30 (4): 505-525
Dramatic texts in the Tudor curriculum: John Palsgrave and the Henrician educational reforms
Ágnes Juhász-Ormsby, vol. 30 (4): 526-541
Religion and Latin drama in the early modern Low Countries
Jan Bloemendal, vol. 30 (4): 542-561
A woman saint in the Parisian colleges: Claude Roillet's Catharinae Tragoedia (1556)
John Nassichuk, vol. 30 (4): 562-583
Performing Exile: John Foxe's Christus Triumphans at Magdalen College, Oxford
Daniel Blank, vol. 30 (4): 584-601
Drama in the margins – academic text and political context in Matthew Gwinne's Nero: Nova Tragædia (1603) and Ben Jonson's Sejanus (1603/5)
Emma Buckley, vol. 30 (4): 602-622
Byzantine tragedy in Restoration England: Joseph Simons's Zeno and Sir William Killigrew's The Imperial Tragedy
Alison Shell, vol. 30 (4): 623-639

Volume 30 (1)

Issue Information - Table of Contents
vol. 30 (1): 1-3
Gossip and nonsense in Renaissance France and England
Emily Butterworth, Hugh Roberts, vol. 30 (1): 9-16
Gossiping to music in sixteenth-century France
Jeanice Brooks, vol. 30 (1): 17-38
‘When the tongue slips it tells the truth’: tricks and truths of the Renaissance lapsus*
Dominique Brancher, vol. 30 (1): 39-56
Outspoken opinions as collectable items? Engagement and divertissement in the French civil wars
Mark Greengrass, vol. 30 (1): 57-72
Illogic and polemic: The coq-à-l’âne during the Wars of Religion*
Grégoire Holtz, vol. 30 (1): 73-87
Twelfth Night and the philology of nonsense
Adam Zucker, vol. 30 (1): 88-101
Comparative nonsense: French galimatias and English fustian
Hugh Roberts, vol. 30 (1): 102-119
Hubbub and satire
Andrea Brady, vol. 30 (1): 120-136
When writers gossip: authorial reputation in the literary polemics of the French 1620s*
Mathilde Bombart, vol. 30 (1): 137-151
A Rabelaisian Scotsman in King Cromwell's Court: Sir Thomas Urquhart, the Hartlib circle and the nonsense of a rational language
Nicholas McDowell, vol. 30 (1): 152-168

Volume 29 (5)

Books Received
vol. 29 (5): 781-784

Volume 29 (4)

The psalms and the English Reformation
Ruth Ahnert, vol. 29 (4): 493-508
My tongue shall speak: the voices of the psalms
Hannibal Hamlin, vol. 29 (4): 509-530
‘All skillful praises sing’: how congregations sang the psalms in early modern England
Nicholas Temperley, vol. 29 (4): 531-553
The psalms, war, and royal iconography: Katherine Parr's Psalms or Prayers (1544) and Henry VIII as David
Micheline White, vol. 29 (4): 554-575
The psalms and threat in sixteenth-century English court culture
James Simpson, vol. 29 (4): 576-594
What Wyatt really did to Aretino's Sette Salmi
William T. Rossiter, vol. 29 (4): 595-614
William Hunnis and the success of the Seven Sobs
Clare Costley King'oo, vol. 29 (4): 615-631
The Book of Psalms and the early modern sonnet
Deirdre Serjeantson, vol. 29 (4): 632-649
Mary Sidney's embroidered psalms
Michele Osherow, vol. 29 (4): 650-670
Afterword: the Tudor legacy
Beth Quitslund, vol. 29 (4): 671-677
Note on contributors
vol. 29 (4): 678-680

Volume 29 (2)

Cuttica, Cesare, Sir Robert Filmer (1588–1653) and the Patriotic Monarch. Patriarchalism in Seventeenth-Century Political Thought. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2012. 283 pp. £70.00. ISBN: 978-0719083747 (hb).
Andrew Mansfield, vol. 29 (2): 322-323

Volume 29 (1)

Translation and print culture in early modern Europe
Brenda M. Hosington, vol. 29 (1): 5-18
Vernacular translation in Renaissance France, Spain, Portugal and Britain: a comparative survey
Alexander S. Wilkinson, vol. 29 (1): 19-35
Translation as editorial mediation: Charles Estienne's experiments with the dissemination of knowledge
Hélène Cazes, vol. 29 (1): 36-54
Translating the Classics into the vernacular in sixteenth-century Italy
Outi Merisalo, vol. 29 (1): 55-77