Renaissance Essays: John Lyly

These essays are not intended to replace library research. They are here to
show you what others think about a given subject, and to perhaps spark an
interest or an idea in you. To take one of these essays, copy it, and to pass
it off as your own is known as plagiarism—academic dishonesty which will
result (in every university I've heard tell of) in suspension or dismissal from
the university. Not only are your professors as technology savvy as you are,
they will not tolerate theft of another's intellectual efforts.

John Lyly =Student Essay
NewHow To Make Love to the Moon: Intimacy and Erotic Distance in John Lyly's Endymion- Gillian Knoll
New'Between You and Her No Comparison': Witches, Healers, and Elizabeth I in John Lyly's Endymion - Natalia Khomenko
NewA Reconciliation of Conflicts: John Lyly's Endymion, The Man in the Moon - Kübra Vural
NewJohn Lyly's Gallathea: A New Rhetoric of Love for the Virgin Queen - Ellen Caldwell
New"Or whatever you be": Crossdressing, Sex, and Gender Labor in John Lyly's Gallathea - Simone Chess
NewAndrogyny, Mimesis, and the Marriage of the Boy Heroine on the English Renaissance Stage - Phyllis Rackin
NewA New Mythological Pattern for John Lyly's Gallathea: Achilles on Scyros - Monica Martinez Sariego
New'The Onely Way to Be Mad Is to Bee Constant': Defending Heterosexual Non-monogamy in John Lyly's Love's Metamorphosis - James Bromley
NewWas Shakespeare a Euphuist? Some Ruminations on Oxford, Lyly and Shakespeare - Sky Gilbert

Dissertation: John Lyly and the Uses of Irony - Maurice Yacowar
Dissertation: The Art of Dissembling in Three Elizabethan Writers: John Lyly, Robert Greene, and Shakespeare - Ayako Kawanami
Dissertation: Ecologies of Thought in Early Modern English Drama - Andrew J. Bozio
Dissertation: Performing the Audience: Constructing Playgoing in Early Modern Drama - Eric Dunnum
Dissertation: Authors, Audiences, and Elizabethan Prologics - Jacob A. Heil
Dissertation: Characterization and Structure in the Development of Tudor Comedy - Julia Matthews
Dissertation: Reinventing Mastery: Training and Mutuality on the Early Modern English Stage - Elizabeth Mathie
Dissertation: Erotic Language as Dramatic Action in Plays by Lyly and Shakespeare - Gillian Knoll
Dissertation: The Idea of Metamorphosis in some English Renaissance Writers - Supriya Chaudhuri
Dissertation: Courtship and Courtliness: Studies in Elizabethan Courtly Language and Literature - Catherine Bates
Dissertation: Reading Witches, Reading Women: Late Tudor and Early Stuart Texts - Jennifer A. McGowan
Dissertation: The Concept of Revenge for Honour in English Fiction and Drama
            between 1580 and 1640 - Elizabeth M. Brennan
Dissertation: Language, Rhetoric, and Reality in Elizabethan Prose Fiction - Raymond A. Stephanson
Thesis: The Relationship of the Dramatic works of John Lyly to Later Elizabethan Comedies - Christopher G. Gilbert
Thesis: Folk-Lore in the Dramas of Lyly, Greene, and Peele - Maria E. Herrick
Thesis: The Development of Character Portrayal in the English Novel from Lyly through Defoe - Edward Kaylor
Thesis: A Study of the Treatment of Time in the Plays of Lyly, Marlowe, Greene, and Peele - Mildred Fussell
Thesis: The Rise and Progress of Euphuism in English Literature - Thomas A. Baggs
Thesis: Children in the Dramas of John Lyly and Robert Greene - Helen M. Reed
Thesis: The Treatment of Feminine Character in the Plays of Shakespeare's Predecessors,
            with Special Reference to Lyly, Peele, Marlowe, and Greene - Lulu L. McCanles
Thesis: Elizabethan Animal Lore and Its Sources; Illustrated from the Works of Spenser, Lyly and Shakespeare - Ruth E. Clark
Thesis: Men Disguised as Women in Elizabethan Drama - Marion S. Karr
Ekphrasis in Tudor Drama: The Representation of Representations - Michael Hattaway
De la marge au centre: les personnages populaires des comédies de cour - F. Guinle
A New Mythological Pattern for Lyly's Gallathea: Achilles on Scyros - Mónica María Martínez Sariego
Aspects of the Syntax of Finite Complement Clauses as Subjects
            in John Lyly's Euphues: The Anatomy of Wyt - Juan Carlos García Lorenzo
Complementation in Early Modern English: Finite Complements as Objects in Lyly's Euphues - Juan Carlos García Lorenzo
Nature's Bias: Renaissance Homonormativity and Elizabethan Comic Likeness - Laurie Shannon
The Dramatic Typology of the Boy Servant in Shakespeare's The Merchant of Venice and Twelfth Night,
            Lyly's Gallathea and Marlowe's The Jew of Malta - Ellie Rycroft
The Victim of Fashion? Rereading the Biography of John Lyly - Leah Scragg
Old versus new spelling: John Lyly—a special case? - Leah Scragg
Cross-dressing and John Lyly's Gallathea - Christopher Wixson
Elizabeth I's "picture in little": Boy Company Representations of a Queen's Authority - Jeanne H. McCarthy
Saintsbury on Lyly and Euphues
C. S. Lewis on Lyly's Euphues
Lyly's Euphues - Ernest A. Baker
G. K. Hunter on Nashe and Lyly
The Language of Framing - Rayna Kalas
John Lyly as Both Oxford's and Shakespeare's "Honest Steward" - Charles Wisner Barrell
"O unquenchable thirst of gold": Lyly's Midas and the English quest for Empire - Annaliese Connolly
"I would faine serve": John Lyly's Career at Court - Derek B. Alwes
"Swift hart" and "soft heart": Elizabeth I and the Iconography of
      Lyly’s Gallathea and Shakespeare’s A Midsummer Night’s Dream - Julia Brown
Elizabethan Court Fiction: George Gascoigne and John Lyly - Dr. Deborah Wyrick
The Healthy Body: Desire and Sustenance in John Lyly's Love's Metamorphosis - Mark Dooley EMLS

John Lyly | Renaissance Essays | Renaissance Lit | Luminarium

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Created by Anniina Jokinen on February 8, 2007. Last updated November 13, 2020.