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GSLL faculty continually publish research in a variety of scholarly fields on an vast array of topics.

Books since 2012

Sandra Lindemann Summers. Ogling ladies: Scopophilia in Medieval German Literature. Gainesville, FL: University Press of Florida, 2013.

David Antoniuk, Lee Forester, and Christina Wegel,  et al. Auf geht’s: Beginning German Language and Culture. Holland, MI: Live Oak Media, 2008-2014.

David Antoniuk, Lee Forester, and Christina Wegel,  et al. Weiter geht’s: Intermediate German Language and Culture. Holland, MI: Live Oak Media, 2008-2014.

Gabriel Trop. Poetry as a Way of Life: Aesthetics and Askesis in the German Eighteenth Century. Evanston, IL: Northwestern University Press, 2015.

Radislav Lapushin. “‘A bol’she nichego ne izvestno…’ (K poetike chekhovskikh pisem)” [“And Nothing Else Is Known…” (On the Poetics of Chekhov’s Letters)]. Chekhovskaia Karta Mira. Eds. A. A. Zhuravleva and V. B. Kataev. Moscow: Melikhovo, 2015, 404-419.

Ruth von Bernuth. How the Wise Men Got to Chelm: The Life and Times of a Yiddish Folk Tradition. New York: New York University Press, 2016.

Irene Delić. “The ‘Overcoat’ of Nabokov’s Luzhin. Defense as Self-Destruction. Partial Answers, vol. 17/1. 2017.

Eric Downing. The Chain of Things: Divinatory Magic and the Practice of Reading in German Literature and Thought 1850-1940. Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press, 2018.

Priscilla Layne. White Rebels in Black: German Appropriation of Black Popular Culture. University of Michigan Press, 2018.

Inga Pollmann. Cinematic Vitalism: Moving Images and the Question of Life Amsterdam University Press, 2018.

Irene Delić. “Bloodied Eyes, Dancing Dolls, and Other Hoffmannian Motifs in Nabokov’s King, Queen, Knave”
Nabokov Online Journal, Volume XII, 2018. http://www.nabokovonline.com/ (25pp.)

Eric Downing. The Chain of Things: Magic, Reading, Sympathy and the Future in German Literature and Thought 1850-1940. Ithaca NY: Cornell University Press, 2018.

Irene Delić. “Visiting Johannes von Guenther.” Skreshcheniia sudeb. Literarische und kulturelle Beziehungen zwischen Russland und dem WestenA Festschrift for Fedor B. Poljakov. Edited by Lazar Fleishman, Stefan Michael Newerkla, and Michael Wachtel. Berlin: GmbH, Internationaler Verlag der Wissenschaften, 2019. (707-710)

Dark Matter Cover Richard Langston. Dark Matter: A Guide to Alexander Kluge and Oskar Negt. London & New York: Verso Books, 2020.

Richard Langston. The Patriot. Rochester, NY: Camden House, 2021.

Radislav Lapushin. “Rosa na trave: Slovo u Chekhova,” trans. by the author (Boston/Saint-Petersburg: Academic Studies Press, 2021. [Contemporary Western Rusistika]), 252 pp. (revised and extended version of the book ‘Dew on the Grass’: The Poetics of Inbetweenness in Chekhov).

 

“‘Lyric Poetry… under Suspicion”: Vicissitudes of ‘Self-Expression’ in the 1950s” // The New Philological Bulletin # 35 (2015): 84-94.

“The Poetry of Chekhov’s Prose.” Anton Chekhov’s Selected Stories (Norton Critical Edition). Ed. Cathy Popkin. New York: W. W. Norton, 2014, 577 – 595.

Edited Volumes since 2012

Jonathan M. Hess, Maurice Samuels, and Nadia Valman, eds. Nineteenth-Century Jewish Literature : A Reader. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2013.

Chekhov’s Letters: Biography, Context, Poetics. Edited by Carol Apollonio and Radislav Lapushin. Lanham: Lexington Books, 2018.

Difference and Orientation: An Alexander Kluge Reader. Ed. Richard Langston. Trans. Emma Woelk et al. Ithaca, NY and London: Cornell University Press, 2019.

Translations since 2012

Alexander Kluge and Oskar Negt. History and Obstinacy. Ed. Devin Fore. Trans. Richard Langston et al. New York: Zone Books, 2014.