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©McMaster University, 2015. All articles published on the Eighteenth-Century Fiction website are protected by copyright held by Eighteenth-Century Fiction, a journal published by the Faculty of Humanities at McMaster University.

Vol. 17 articles: for subscriptions, print or electronic, or to purchase individual articles or individual issues, please visit the University of Toronto Press website.

Via an institutional subscription (many colleges and universities), you can read any of these ECF articles on Project MUSE.

Volume 17, Number 4 (July 2005)
Social Rank, “The Rise of the Novel,” and Whig Histories of Eighteenth-Century Fiction
by NICHOLAS HUDSON
Forging a Romantic Identity: Herbert Croft’s Love and Madness and W.H. Ireland’s Shakespeare MS
by ROBERT MILES
Staged Insensibility in Burney’s Cecilia, Camilla, and The Wanderer: How a Playwright Writes Novels
by EMILY HODGSON ANDERSON
“The Middle State”: Italian Opera in Frances Burney’s Cecilia
by LEYA LANDAU
Your Complexion Is So Improved!: A Diagnosis of Fanny Price’s “Dis-ease”
by AKIKO TAKEI

Volume 17, Number 3 (April 2005)
FICTION AND THE FAMILY / GENRE ROMANESQUE ET LA FAMILLE
L’Orphelin de la famille: Le Paradigme de l’enfant/manuscrit trouvé dans le roman français du XVIIIe siècle
by JAN HERMAN
Confusions familiales et déroutes incestueuses dans quelques romans du milieu du siècle: Caylus, Chevrier, Pernetti
by JACQUELINE CHAMMAS
A Partridge in the Family Tree: Fixity, Mobility, and Community in Tom Jones
by HILARY TEYNOR
Historicizing Domestic Relations: Sarah Scott’s Use of the “Household Family”
by ANN VAN SANT
Representations of the Domestic Parlour in Samuel Richardson’s Clarissa, 1747–48
by KAREN LIPSEDGE
Sentimentalizing Patriarchy: Patriarchal Anxiety and Filial Obligation in Sir Charles Grandison
by JEREMY W. WEBSTER
Gothic Genealogies, the Family Romance, and Clara Reeve’s The Old English Baron
by ABBY COYKENDALL
Women without Men: Barbara Hofland and the Economics of Widowhood
by STEPHEN C. BEHRENDT
Roman d’amour et roman domestique: mutations du genre au tournant du XVIIIe siècle
by SHELLY CHARLES
Writing for Charity: Mme de Genlis and Thérésina
by MALCOLM COOK

Volume 17, Number 2 (January 2005)
Moll Flanders and English Marriage Law
by MELISSA J. GANZ
Parliamentary Printing, Paper Credit, and Corporate Fraud: A New Episode in Richardson’s Early Career
by THOMAS KEYMER
Parody in Eliza Haywood’s A Letter from H— G—g, Esq.
by EARLA A. WILPUTTE
Privacy, Publicity, Pornography: Restif de la Bretonne’s Ingénue Saxancour, ou La Femme séparée
by RORI BLOOM
How to Be Sociable: Charrière’s Dialogue with Rousseau in Lettres trouvées dans des portefeuilles d’émigrés
by GIULIA PACINI

Volume 17, Number 1 (October 2004)
Muddy Allegiance and Shiny Booty: Aphra Behn’s Anglo-Dutch Politics
by REBECCA S. WOLSK
Into the Public: The Sexual Heroine in Eliza Fenwick’s Secresy and Mary Robinson’s The Natural Daughter
by ANNE CLOSE
The Conflict between Good and Evil, Faith and Irreligion, in Sade’s Marquise de Gange
by MARY TROUILLE
“Only to Sink Deeper”: Venereal Disease in Sense and Sensibility
by MARIE E. MCALLISTER
“The setting always casts a different shade on it”: Allusion and Interpretation in Sense and Sensibility
by MARK BLACKWELL

©McMaster University, 2015. This copyright covers the exclusive rights to reproduce and distribute the article, including in electronic forms, reprints, translations, photographic reproductions, or similar. While reading for personal use is encouraged, Eighteenth-Century Fiction articles may not be reproduced, broadcast, published, or re-disseminated without the prior written permission of Eighteenth-Century Fiction at McMaster University. Republication, systematic reproduction, posting in electronic form, such as on a web site or in a searchable database, or other uses of this material is not allowed. The copyright in this website includes without limitation the text, computer code, artwork, photographs, images, music, audio, video, and audio-visual material on this website and is owned by McMaster University. ©McMaster University 2015.

Read ECF journal vols. 1-28 on Project MUSE.