Enlightenment

Virtue in Crisis: Enlightenment Perspectives

James Fowler is the co-editor of the March volume in the Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment series, Enlightenment Virtue, 1680-1794, in which contributors analyse complex and shifting relations between religious and civic virtue during the Age of Enlightenment. In this blog post, he explores how the debates of that period may not be so dissimilar … Continue reading

Art, Birds, Enlightenment, Heritage and Landscape, History, Irish Studies, Jewish Studies, Journals, Literature, Liverpool Interest, Modern Languages, News, Poetry, postcolonial studies

Where can you find our content?

LUP is committed to supporting the academic community and facilitating online learning during this difficult time. With many books and journals already available Open Access directly through our website, we wanted to let you know how else you can access our content. We also recently put together some useful links to new OA content for … Continue reading

Enlightenment

What can the Enlightenment teach us about theater and emotion?

Logan J. Connors is the author of the January volume in the Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment series, The Emergence of a theatrical science of man in France, 1660-1740, an exciting new perspective on the polemics of affect, emotion, and theatrical performance in early Enlightenment France. In this blog post, he explores what this … Continue reading

Enlightenment

Translating “rights of man” across language, time and meaning

With the release of this month’s book, The Enlightenment and rights of man, the Oxford University Studies in the Enlightenment is pleased to publish, for the first time in our nearly 65-year history, a translation of a previously published scholarly title. We are honored and proud that Vincenzo Ferrone, Professor of Modern History at Department … Continue reading

Enlightenment, Modern Languages

What early French female press can tell us about a key period for women in public life

This piece was originally published on The Conversation. Straddling the private and public domains, the early French women’s press – the various published journals and pamphlets that began to appear in the 18th and early 19th centuries – can provide a unique insight into women’s everyday struggles and successes during a particularly turbulent period in France’s … Continue reading