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Contents listing

The links below take you to the website of the publisher from which contents and article abstracts are available.

Volume Issues
Volume 11 (2018) 11:1 11:2
Volume 10 (2017) 10:1 10:2
Volume 9 (2016) 9:1 9:2
Volume 8 (2015) 8:1 8:2
Volume 7 (2014) 7:1 7:2
Volume 6 (2013) 6:1 6:2
Volume 5 (2012) 5:1 5:2
Volume 4 (2011) 4:1 4:2
Volume 3 (2010) 3:1 3:2
Volume 2 (2009) 2:1 2:2
Volume 1 (2008) 1:1 1:2


Forthcoming articles

Forthcoming for issue 11:1: “Revisiting Shakespeare's language”

Annalisa Baicchi, Roberta Facchinetti, Silvia Cacchiani & Antonio Bertacca. Shakespeare’s language revisited in the 21st century: An introduction.

Jonathan Culpeper, Alison Findlay, Beth Cortese & Mike Thelwall. Measuring emotional temperatures in Shakespeare’s drama.

Roberta Mullini. Talking in asides in Shakespeare’s plays.

Ulrich Busse. Lear’s questions revisited.

Marina Bondi & Annalisa Sezzi. ‘Come what come may, Time, and the Houre, runs through the roughest Day’: Temporal phraseology and the conceptual space of futurity in Macbeth.

Francisco Gonzálvez-García. Taming iconicity in the Spanish and Italian translations of Shakespeare’s Sonnets: Some observations from a (Contrastive) (Cognitive) Construction Grammar perspective.

Svitlana Shurma & Wei-lun Lu. The cognitive potential of antithesis: ‘To be or not to be’ in Hamlet’s signature soliloquy.


Forthcoming for issue 11:2

Daniel Candel. The rhythms of narrative tension and its cultural satisfaction: Frank Miller’s 300.

Yufang Ho, Jane Lugea, Dan McIntyre, Jing Wang & Zhijie Xu. Projecting (un)certainty: A text-world analysis of three statements from the Meredith Kercher murder case.

Allan James & Nurcen Gömceli. The textual analysis of dramatic discourse revisited: Linguistic layers and the (social) semiotics of play-constitutive and play-realisational elements.

Rosa Lorés Sanz. Online conference announcements as spaces for disciplinary communication.

Richard J. Whitt. ‘And all this is spoken of the naturall byrth…’: Metadiscourse in The Birth of Mankind and its German source text, Rosengarten.