New to Read

Harvard University, Houghton Library, pga typdr 805 L513 63i METS.

I have added a number of items to the bibliographies:

Zirker, Angelika. “Don’t Play with Your Food? – Edward Lear’s Nonsense Cookery and Limericks.” The Pleasures and Horrors of Eating: The Cultural History of Eating in Anglophone Literature. Eds. Gymnich, Marion and Norbert Lennartz. Göttingen: Bonn University Press, 2010. 237-53. (here)

Boyce, Charlotte. “Onions and Honey, Roast Spiders and Chutney: Unusual Appetites and Disorderly Consumption in Edward Lear’s Nonsense Verse.” Food, Drink, and the Written Word in Britain, 1820–1945. Eds. Addyman, Mary, Laura Wood and Christopher Yiannitsaros. Abingdon: Routledge, 2017. 38-64. (Google Books)

Ponterotto, Diane. “Rule-Breaking and Meaning-Making in Edward Lear.” Revista Alicanta de Estudios Ingleses 6 (1993): 153-61. (here)

Morini, Massimiliano. “‘How Pleasant to Know Mr. Lear!’: Edward Lear and the Sympathetic Reader.” Rivista di Studi Vittoriani 4.8 (1999): 93-109.

Finlay, Nancy. “A Gift of Nonsense: An Edward Lear Manuscript.” Biblion: the Bulletin of the New York Public Library 7.1 (1998): 5– 19.

Lecercle, Jean-Jacques. “‘The Boy Stood on the Burning Deck’: Poétique du nonsense.” Études anglaises 57.1 (2004): 92-102. (here)

Weiss Adamson, Melitta. “The Games Cooks Play: Non-Sense Recipes and Practical Jokes in Medieval Literature.” Food in the Middle Ages: A Book of Essays. Ed. Weiss Adamson, Melitta. New York and London: Garland, 1995. 177-95.

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