сряда, 20 април 2016 г.

Ново заглавие: Print Culture Histories Beyond the Metropolis

Представям на вашето внимание интересен и съдържателен сборник, съставен от материали, отразяващи историческото развитие на провинциалната, периферната печатна култура в рамките на Британската общност. Предавам анотацията дословно, защото още не съм се сдобил с четивото, но ще си го зачисля в списъка с приоритетните заглавия:
Print Culture Histories Beyond the Metropolis, ed. James J. Connolly, Patrick Collier, Frank Felsenstein, Kenneth R. Hall, and Robert G. Hall (University of Toronto Press, 2016: ISBN 9781442650626).

Bringing together leading scholars of literature, history, library studies, and communications, Print Culture Histories Beyond the Metropolis rejects the idea that print culture necessarily spreads outwards from capitals and cosmopolitan cities and focuses attention to how the residents of smaller cities, provincial districts, rural settings, and colonial outposts have produced, disseminated, and read print materials.

Too often print media has been represented as an engine of metropolitan modernity. Rather than being the passive recipients of print culture generated in city centres, the inhabitants of provinces and colonies have acted independently, as jobbing printers in provincial Britain, black newspaper proprietors in the West Indies, and library patrons in “Middletown,” Indiana, to mention a few examples. This important new book gives us a sophisticated account of how printed materials circulated, a more precise sense of their impact, and a fuller of understanding of how local contexts shaped reading experiences.


Part I: Circulation
Non-Metropolitan Printing and Business in Britain and Ireland between the Sixteenth and Eighteenth Centuries
By James Raven
“I have hitherto been entirely upon the borrowing hand”: The Acquisition and Circulation of Books in Early Eighteenth-Century Dissenting Academies
By Kyle Roberts

The 18th- and Early 19th-Century Evolution of Indian Print Culture and Knowledge Networks in Calcutta and Madras
By Kenneth R. Hall

Beyond the Market and the City: The Informal Dissemination of Reading Material During the American Civil War
By Ronald J. Zboray and Mary Saracino Zboray

Cosmopolitan Ideals, Local Loyalties, and Print Culture: The Career of George Chandler Bragdon In Upstate New York
By Joan Shelley Rubin

What Travels? The Movement of Movements; or, Ephemeral Bibelots from Paris to Lansing, with Love
By Brad Evans

Circum-Atlantic Print Circuits and Internationalism from the Peripheries in the Interwar Era
By Lara Putnam

Part II: Place
At the Dawn of the Information Age: Reading and the Working Classes in Ashton-under-Lyne, 1830–1850
By Robert Hall

Uneasy Occupancy: Sarah Grand, The Beth Book and a Colonial Reader
By Lydia Wevers

Alger, Fosdick, and Stratemeyer in the Heartland: Crossover Reading in Muncie, Indiana, 1891–1902
By Joel Shrock

Romance in the Province: Reading German Novels in Middletown, USA
By Lynne Tatlock

Print Culture and Cosmopolitan Trends in 1890s Muncie, Indiana
By Frank Felsenstein

Zones of Connection: Common Reading in a Regional Australian Library
By Julieanne Lamond

Organized Print: Clara Steen and Institutional Sites of Reading and Writing in the American Midwest, 1895–1920
By Christine Pawley

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