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The Cambridge Companion to ‘Emma'
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    The Cambridge Companion to ‘Emma'
    • Online ISBN: 9781316014226
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CBO9781316014226
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Book description

Thanks to its tightly paced, intricately plotted narrative and its astute psychological characterisation, Emma is commonly thought to be Jane Austen's finest novel. In the twelve chapters of this volume, leading Austen scholars illuminate some of its richest themes and topics, including money and rank, setting and community, music and riddles, as well as its style and structure. The context of Emma is also thoroughly explored, from its historical and literary roots through its publication and contemporary reception to its ever-growing international popularity in the form of translations and adaptations. Equally useful as an introduction for new students and as a research aid for mature scholars, this Companion reveals why Emma is a novel that only improves on re-reading, and gives the lie to Austen's famous speculation that in Emma Woodhouse she had created 'a heroine whom no one but myself will much like'.

Reviews

'The Cambridge Companion to Emma celebrates and illuminates the surprises, complexities and revelations of Jane Austen's fourth novel. … The twelve contributors to this Cambridge Companion, together with their editor, are fond of Emma too and their ideas are sure to delight any reader's mind.'

Source: Jane Austen Society of the United Kingdom Newsletter

'The editor, Peter Sabor, has collected a stellar international line up of contributors; indeed, when the contributor lists for the three Austen Cambridge Companion volumes are put together, they read like a Who’s Who of nearly every prominent academic who has published in the field in the past twenty years … The Cambridge Companion to Emma covers vast amounts of ground with lightness and liveliness, offering the reader the information they need in the way that they need it.'

Helena Kelly Source: Notes and Queries

'In The Cambridge Companion to Emma, Peter Sabor brings together twelve insightful essays that will appeal to first-time readers as well as to re-readers, for each author presents a detailed analysis that contributes to a deeper appreciation of Emma. … The essays in The Cambridge Companion to Emma form a supplement that will sit comfortably on the shelf next to Austen’s novels.’

Laurie Kaplan Source: Newsletter of the Jane Austen Society of North America

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Contents

The Cambridge Edition of the Works of Jane Austen. Gen. ed. Todd, Janet. Cambridge University Press, 2005–8.
Austen, Jane. Emma. Ed. Cronin, Richard and McMillan, Dorothy. Cambridge University Press, 2005.
Le Faye, Deirdre, ed. Jane Austen’s Letters. 4th edn, Oxford University Press, 2011.
Armstrong, Nancy. ‘The Self Contained: Emma.’ In Critical Essays on Jane Austen. Ed. White, Laura Mooneyham. New York: G. K. Hall & Co., 1998, pp. 149–59.
Barchas, Janine. ‘Very Austen: Accounting for the Language of Emma.’ Nineteenth-Century Literature 62.3 (2007), 303–8.
Birtwistle, Sue and Conklin, Susie. The Making of Jane Austen’s ‘Emma’. London: Penguin Books, 1996.
Booth, Wayne C.Emma, Emma, and the Question of Feminism.’ Persuasions 5 (1983), 2940.
Bree, Linda. ‘Emma: Word Games and Secret Histories.’ In A Companion to Jane Austen. Ed. Johnson, Claudia L. and Tuite, Clara. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, 2009, pp. 133–42.
Brown, Peter and Finch, Casey. ‘“The Tittle-Tattle of Highbury”: Gossip and the Free Indirect Style in Emma.’ Representations 31 (1990), 118.
Clark, Lorna J.Emma, the Eighteenth-Century Novel, and the Female Tradition.’ In Approaches to Teaching Austen’s ‘Emma’. Ed. Folsom, Marcia McClintock. New York: Modern Language Association of America, 2004, pp. 4754.
Craig, G. Armour. ‘Jane Austen’s Emma: The Truths and Disguises of Human Disclosure.’ In In Defense of Reading. Ed. Brower, Reuben and Poirier, Richard. New York: Dutton, 1962, pp. 235–55.
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DiPaolo, Marc. Emma’ Adapted: Jane Austen’s Heroine from Book to Film. New York: Peter Lang, 2007.
Ferguson, Frances. ‘Jane Austen, Emma, and the Impact of Form.’ In Jane Austen’s ‘Emma’: A Casebook. Ed. Stafford, Fiona J.. Oxford University Press, 2007, pp. 293314.
Folsom, Marcia McClintock, ed. Approaches to Teaching Austen’s ‘Emma’. New York: Modern Language Association of America, 2004.
Galperin, William. ‘Adapting Jane Austen: The Surprising Fidelity of Clueless.’ Wordsworth Circle 42.3 (Summer 2011),187–93.
Harris, Jocelyn. ‘Jane Austen, Jane Fairfax, and Jane Eyre.’ Persuasions 29 (2007), 99108.
Hecimovich, Gregg A. Austen’s ‘Emma’. London and New York: Continuum, 2008.
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Justice, George. ‘Introduction.’ In Emma, by Austen, Jane. Ed. Justice, George. New York: W. W. Norton, 2011, pp. viixxxii.
Kaplan, Laurie. ‘Emma and “the children in Brunswick Square.”Persuasions 31 (2009), 236–47.
Libin, Kathryn L.Music, Character, and Social Standing in Jane Austen’s Emma.’ Persuasions 22 (2000), 1430.
Litvak, Joseph. ‘Reading Characters: Self, Society, and Text in Emma.’ PMLA 100.5 (1985), 763–73.
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Pinch, Adela. ‘Introduction.’ In Emma, by Austen, Jane. Ed. Kinsley, James. Oxford World’s Classics, 2003.
Rawson, Claude. ‘Showing, Telling, and Money in Emma.’ Essays in Criticism 61.4 (2011), 338–64.
Sabor, Peter. ‘“Finished up to Nature”: Walter Scott’s Review of Emma.’ Persuasions 13 (1991), 8899.
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Sonnet, Esther. ‘From Emma to Clueless: Taste, Pleasure and the Scene of History.’ In Adaptations: From Text to Screen, Screen to Text. New York: Routledge, 1999, pp. 5162.
Stafford, Fiona J.Introduction.’ In Emma, by Austen, Jane. Ed. Stafford, Fiona J.. London: Penguin Books, 2003, pp. xixxviii.
Stafford, Fiona J., ed. Jane Austen’s ‘Emma’: A Casebook. Oxford University Press, 2007.
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Austen-Leigh, James Edward. A Memoir of Jane Austen and Other Family Recollections. Ed. Sutherland, Kathryn. Oxford University Press, 2002.
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Butler, Marilyn, ed. Burke, Paine, Godwin, and the Revolution Controversy. Cambridge University Press, 1984.
Byrne, Paula. Jane Austen and the Theatre. London: Hambledon Press, 2002.
Byrne, PaulaThe Real Jane Austen: A Life in Small Things. New York: HarperCollins, 2013.
Cohen, Margaret and Dever, Carolyn, eds. The Literary Channel: The Inter-National Invention of the Novel. Princeton University Press, 2002.
Copeland, Edward. Women Writing about Money: Women’s Fiction in England, 1790–1820. Cambridge University Press, 1995.
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Cossy, Valérie. Jane Austen in Switzerland: A Study of the Early French Translations. Geneva: Slatkine, 2006.
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Dussinger, John A. In the Pride of the Moment: Encounters in Jane Austen’s World. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 1990.
Emsley, Sarah. Jane Austen’s Philosophy of the Virtues. New York and Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.
Erickson, Lee. The Economy of Literary Form: English Literature and the Industrialization of Publishing, 1800–1850. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1996.
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Fergus, Jan‘“Pictures of Domestic Life in Country Villages”: Jane Austen and the “Realist” Novel.’ In The Oxford Handbook of the Eighteenth-Century Novel. Ed. Downie, J. A.. Oxford University Press, 2015.
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Glenister, John, director, and Denis Constanduros, scriptwriter. Emma. BBC, 1972.
Heckerling, Amy, director and scriptwriter. Clueless. Paramount, 1995.
Lawrence, Diarmuid, director, and Andrew Davies, scriptwriter. Jane Austen’s Emma. ITV and A&E, 1996–7.
McGrath, Douglas, director and scriptwriter. Emma. Miramax, 1996.
O’Hanlon, Jim, director, and Sandy Welch, scriptwriter. Emma. BBC and WBGH, 2009.
Ojha, Rajshree, director, and Devika Bhagat, scriptwriter. Aisha. Anil Kapoor, 2010.
Su, Bernie, creator and head writer. Emma Approved. Pemberley Digital, 2013–14.

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