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The Norton Anthology of Poetry - OLD EDITION

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The seventh edition of The Norton Anthology of English Literature comprises six volumes, sold in two sets of three. The first set includes the volumes "The Middle Ages", "The Sixteenth Century and The Early Seventeenth Century", and " Restoration and the Eighteenth Century"; the second set includes "The Romantic Period", "The Victorian Age", and "The Twentieth Century and After". The writings are arranged by author, with each author presented chronologically by date of birth. Historical and biographical information is provided in a series of headnotes for each author and in introductions for each of the time periods. [ citation needed] These books weren’t published as a series, so there is no overarching series title. To refer to the books collectively, provide a footnote the first time you mention one of the books in your text. In this footnote put the full reference details for each book individually (separate them with a semicolon), and at the end of the list write the following: Margaret Ferguson (Ph.D. Yale) is Professor of English and Comparative Literature at the University of California-Davis. She is the author of Dido's Daughters: Literacy, Gender, and Empire in Early Modern England and France ( 2003) and Trials of Desire: Renaissance Defenses of Poetry (1984). Ferguson is coeditor of Feminism in Time; Women, Property, and the Letters of the Law; Literacies in Early Modern England ; and a critical edition of Elizabeth Cary's Tragedy of Mariam. Professor Ferguson has served as president of the Modern Language Association and is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.

Shelley, Mary Wollstonecraft, Frankenstein, or, The Modern Prometheus, ed. by Maurice Hindle, rev. edn (London: Penguin, 2003) In the footnote reference, the playwright's name should be first name followed by surname, e.g. William Shakespeare. The bibliography needs to be arranged alphabetically by author surname, so always reverse the name of the playwright in the bibliography reference, e.g. Shakespeare, William.Footnote example: ‘befuddled’, Oxford English Dictionary (2023) < https://www.oed.com/ dictionary/befuddle_v?tab= meaning_and_use#24505107> [accessed 24 October 2023].

Shesgreen, Sean (Winter 2009). "Canonizing the Canonizer: A Short History of The Norton Anthology of English Literature". Critical Inquiry. 35 (2): 293–318. doi: 10.1086/596644. S2CID 163069237.Footnote example: Kei Miller, ‘Some Definitions for Song’, The Poetry Archive, audio recording (2009) [accessed 8 April 2021]. The seventh edition was also sold in two volumes, which simply compressed six eras into two larger volumes, each volume comprising three eras. Volume 1 comprised the selection of literature from "'The Middle Ages" to the "English Restoration and the Eighteenth Century", while Volume 2 included the selection of literature from "The Romantic Period" to "The Twentieth Century and After". [ citation needed] A bibliography is a complete list of all the sources you’ve used – those you’ve cited in the text and additional ones you’ve read but not cited. Bibliography format: Lastname, Firstname, ‘Play Title’, in Collection Title (Place of publication: Publisher, Year), pp. x-xx. In the footnote reference, the author name should be first name followed by surname, e.g. Virginia Woolf. The bibliography needs to be arranged alphabetically by author surname, so always reverse the name of the first author in the bibliography reference, e.g. Woolf, Virginia. Subsequent authors should be first name followed by surname, as in the example of Wallis and Shepherd (right).

Follow this link for the book: https://archive.org/details/nortonanthologyo00canp See also [ edit ] The Norton Anthology of Poetry is one of several literary anthologies published by W.W. Norton and Company. It is intended for classroom use, [1] and has sold well. [2] If the play is anonymous (as is the case with some older plays), do not use 'Anon.' Instead start the reference with the title of the play. Footnote example: Kei Miller, ‘Place Name: Oracabessa’, The Poetry Society (2015) [accessed 8 April 2021].

Print

Footnote example: Sarah Kane, ‘Crave’, in Complete Plays (London: Methuen Drama, 2001), pp. 153-202 (p. 165). This edition features NEW poets, NEW poems and innovative digital resources. The Sixth Edition of The Norton Anthology of Poetry is an even better teaching tool for instructors and remains an unmatched value for students. The tenth edition of the anthology went on sale in June 2018 and has continued to be sold in the same format as its two prior editions, while adding a host of new writers to its already substantially eclectic range. [4] History [ edit ] Bibliography example: Kafka, Franz, Metamorphosis and Other Stories, trans. by Michael Hofmann (London: Penguin, 2007), Kindle ebook

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