|English 563||Dr. Morillo|
|Eighteenth-Century British Novel||MW 3-4:15 Tompkins G117
||Office=Tompkins 270; phone: 513-8040|
|email = firstname.lastname@example.org|
|web page syllabus = http://www4.ncsu.edu/unity/users/m/morillo/public/56310.html|
|Office Hours M W and by appointment|
Prerequisite: Graduate Standing
recognize narrative conventions, dominant and emergent, in eighteenth-century fiction
independently evaluate a novel and write cogently about it
apply historical and contemporary criticisms of the novel to your analysis
increase your life "have read" list
perhaps increase your life "have read and liked" list
Required Texts, all at NC State Bookstore:
1. The Novels
Cavendish, Margaret. A Description of the New World Called the Blazing World (1666), in Paper Bodies: A Margaret Cavendish Reader. Broadview ed.
Defoe, Daniel. Robinson Crusoe (1719), Norton ed.
Haywood, Eliza. Love in Excess (1719), Broadview ed.
Richardson, Samuel. Pamela (1741), Oxford ed.
Fielding, Henry. Joseph Andrews & Shamela (1742), Oxford ed.
Sterne, Laurence. Tristram Shandy (1760-67), Norton ed.
Inchbald, Elizabeth. A Simple Story (1792), Broadview ed.
Nixon, Cheryl, ed. Novel
Definitions: An Anthology of Commentary on the Novel 1688-1815.
Broadview, 2009. Print.
Recommended Readings on the 18th-Century novel, in D. H.
Eighteenth Century Collections
Online (ECC0) www.lib.ncsu-->databases--->
E Primary Texts for the whole
Early English Books Online via Hill Library www.lib.ncsu.edu --> databases --> E Primary texts, alas, only the year 1700.
18th-Century Studies Discussion List, "Selected Readings," bibliography of current studies in the field. http://www.personal.psu.edu/special/C18/sr/sr.htm
Course Requirements/ % of Grade:
Attendance: You are allowed 3 absences. If you are absent, unexcused, more than 3 times over the course of the semester, your absences will count progressively against your final grade . Every 2 unexcused absences beyond the allowed 3 loses you a half letter grade for the final course grade. Anyone who misses the first two classes can be immediately dropped from the class. For univeristy attendance policy and the definition of an unexcused absence
You must complete all the required work to pass the class. I will grade plus/minus.
Anyone convicted will receive an F for the paper,
or the course at my discretion.
And yes, I have caught people in the past.
Papers received ONE class session late will be
but docked a full grade.
No late papers will be accepted after one class session late.
Reasonable accommodations will be made for
with verifiable disabilities. In order to take advantage of available
students must register with Disability Services for Students at 1900
Health Center, Campus
Box 7509, 515-7653. http://www.ncsu.edu/dso/
Universities are unique communities committed to creating and transmitting knowledge. They depend on freedom - individuals' freedom to explore ideas and to explore and further their own capabilities. Those freedoms depend on the good will and responsible behavior of all the members of the community, who must treat each other with tolerance and respect. They must allow each other to develop the full range of their capabilities and take full advantage of the institution's resources.
|M. Jan. 9
of 18th-c novels
Margaret Cavendish, A Description of a New World, Called The Blazing World
|W. Jan 11
||Blazing World ((Part I pp.
Readings in Novel Definitions: Manley, Preface to Secret History (99-103)
|M. Jan 16
||KING DAY, NO CLASS Readings in Novel Definitions: Introduction (15-57)|
|W. Jan 18
|finish Blazing World Part II pp. 231-251|
|M. Jan 23
||Daniel Defoe, The Life and Strange, Surprising Adventures of Robinson Crusoe|
||Crusoe read through p. 133 Typology|
|M. Jan 30
||Crusoe read through p. 180 Discourse of Religion in Crusoe||
|W. Feb. 1
|M. Feb. 6
Haywood, Love in Excess pp. 37-79
finish Presentation : Jacob Clayton
1 Due: Close Reading
|M. Feb 20
||Samuel Richardson, Pamela: or, Virtue Rewarded (through p.98 Oxford ed.)|
|W. Feb 23
||Pamela (through p.208)|
|M. Feb 27
||Pamela (through p.313) Does Pamela change? Does Mr. B change? Why is Lady Davers in the story?|
|W. Feb 29
||Pamela (through p.415) Writing Practice: Argument|
|M. Mar 5
||SPRING BREAK NO CLASS|
|W. Mar 7
||Pamela (finish) Presentation: Amber Woolsey|
|W. Mar 14
||Fielding, Shamela Presentation : Stuart Hubbard|
|M. Mar 19
Henry Fielding, The History of the Adventures of Joseph Andrews A source for Joseph
Have finished Preface, and Bks. I and II (through p. 165 Oxford ed.) Guide to Discourses in Fielding's text
|W. Mar 21
||Joseph Andrews Bk. III|
|M. Mar 26
||Joseph Andrews BK IV Presentation : Khaki Stelten|
|W. Mar 28
||Laurence Sterne, The Life and Opinions of Tristram Shandy, Gentleman Vol. I (Norton p. 57)|
||Tristram Shandy Research Paper Proposal Due Vols. II- III (p. 175)|
|W. Apr 4
||Tristram Shandy Vols. IV-V (p. 286)|
|M. Apr 9
||Tristram Shandy Vols. VI-VII (p. 379) Tristram Shandy Web|
||Tristram Shandy Vols. VIII-IX (finish, p 457). Presentation : Vincent Bugica|
|M. Apr 16
Inchbald, A Simple Story vol I and II (59-221)
|W. Apr 18
||cont. vol. III and IV (|
|M. Apr 23
||Presentation Erin Kayajian|
|Th May 6||Final Paper due Monday, May 7, by noon, in Exam week: As emailed file, or in folder on my office door, Tompkins 270|
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