European Romantic Review (ERR) is published six times per year by Taylor and Francis, and is dedicated to the interdisciplinary study of literature, history, philosophy and art. Each year, it publishes a NASSR Conference Issue and awards the ERR-NASSR Essay Prize. All NASSR members receive ERR as one of the benefits of membership.
European Romantic Review can be accessed online.
ERR is pleased to publish conference issues, developed from the annual NASSR conference, as well as special issues, such as recent ones dedicated to Robert Bloomfield and to Maria Edgeworth. We are also pleased to publish themed issues, such as Women and Protest. Enquiries about special issues should be directed to the co-editors.
In 2004, NASSR and European Romantic Review instituted an annual prize for the best essay published in European Romantic Review. Each competition considers all of the essays published in that year's volume of ERR. The 2020 awardee is Claire Connolly (University College Cork, Ireland) for “The Secret of Castle Rackrent” (31.6).
Winning articles can be accessed freely here.
Submitted manuscripts must comply with the MLA Style Manual and, to facilitate anonymous peer review, should indicate the author’s name only on a cover sheet. Submissions should be made through the "Manuscript Central" (or "Scholar One") system accessible at http://mc.manuscriptcentral.com/gerr. This website includes detailed directions to guide authors through each step; the co-editors remain available to answer questions at [email protected] or [email protected]. Book reviews are commissioned and mostly multi-book reviews; inquiries about reviews may be directed to the Book Review Editor at [email protected]. Tables of contents for recent issues are available through the Taylor & Francis website.
Frederick Burwick | English Dept. | UCLA | Los Angeles, CA | USA 90024
Regina Hewitt | English Dept. | University of South Florida | Tampa, FL | USA 33620
Benjamin Colbert | Department of Humanities| Housman Bldg. | University of Wolverhampton | Camp St. | Wolverhampton | WV1 1AD UK
Lucy Morrison | Kayser 208 | University of Nebraska at Omaha | 6001 Dodge Street | Omaha, NE 68182 USA
William D. Brewer | Department of English | ASU Box 32052 | Sanford Hall | 225 Locust Street | Appalachian State University | Boone, NC 28608 | U.S.A.
Anthony J. Harding
International Advisory Board:
Lilla Maria Crisafulli
Rosa E. Penna
NASSR offers a three-year membership option for a one-time payment of $195 USD. As with annual memberships, you will receive a renewal reminder when your account is about to expire. Beyond duration, multi-year membership is identical to annual membership in all ways.
SALE: for 2020 and 2021, three-year memberships are reduced from $195 to $180 USD.Donate
In an effort to offer more financial help to under-supported members of NASSR, we invite people to consider donating to the Professionalization Fund. This fund is intended to support graduate students as well as instructors with precarious or no employment (eg. post-doctoral students, adjunct professors, unwaged, and independent scholars) to attend NASSR conferences and to defray costs of events/sessions at the conference organized to support these members.
The fund was established by vote of the Advisory Board and Executive Council in 2018.
Please note: a donation to this fund does not include a NASSR membership.Donate
All NASSR members will receive the NASSR Newsletter, information about NASSR conferences, access to the Members Directory, access to Discussion Forums, and a subscription to the interdisciplinary journal European Romantic Review (published by Routledge).
To join NASSR and pay your NASSR dues, please create an account by filling out the information requested on this page, below, and clicking the "Continue to PayPal" button. Use this account to access member-only content, such as the forums and member directory. Membership is valid until 31 December of the year in which it is purchased. Three-year memberships are valid for the year in which they are purchased and two subsequent years, terminating also on 31 December of the third year. Once your account is created and dues are paid, you will receive reminders via email to renew in the future. To ensure you receive these reminders, please opt in to receiving email when you're setting up your account. (If you have already created your account, you can opt in at any time).
It is possible to create an account and be designated a "supporter" without being a member proper. To become a member, one must pay the membership dues via this site. So, if you believe you have signed up but cannot access the members-only content, this may be the issue.
To renew your account rather than create a new account, please follow the link contained in the email renewal reminder or expiry notice.
Members of the Gesellschaft für Englische Romantik and the Japan Association of English Romanticism are invited to contact NASSR in order to secure complimentary membership.
Full-time Faculty (assistant, associate, full professor): $65 USD
Part-time Faculty (students, independent scholars, retired): $45 USD
SALE: for 2020 and 2021, three-year memberships are reduced from $195 to $180 USD.
If you have any questions about membership, please contact Chris Bundock
I'm presently working on a project titled _Romanticism's Foreign Bodies_. This study takes its cue from questions surrounding prophetic embodiment that I could only lightly touch on in my last book, _Romantic Prophecy and the Resistance to Historicism_ (U of Toronto Press, 2016). I am interested in how the body becomes “foreign,” both culturally and biologically, in the period. In cultural terms, I'm concerned with how Christian, especially Millenarian, sects develop a strange kind of Philo-Semitism insofar as the “conversion of the Jews” marks a key moment in the prophetic calendar. This attraction to Judaism (which is really, of course, a desire for its elimination) inspires a complex attitude toward cultural integration that has the paradoxical effect of stressing the physiological difference of Jewish from non-Jewish people. In this connection I turn to William Blake's _Jerusalem_ and Maria Edgeworth's _Harrington_. The project's other strand focuses on the medical context and how advances in physiology, neurology, and anatomy in the late eighteenth and early nineteenth centuries, sciences that seem to simplify and quantify the body, reveal, instead, what Richard Sha has recently called the “physiological imagination.” Focusing on states of exceptional feeling that complicate simple mind-body dualisms, I am currently working on three topics: Mary Wollstonecraft's _The Wrongs of Woman_ and phantom limb pain; Joanna Baillie and the dissection of the passions in her _Plays on the Passions_; and Wordsworth's dislocation of affect in _The Prelude_.