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Alfano, Christine, “The Issue of Feminine Monstrosity: a Reevaluation of Grendel’s Mother.” Comitatus 23 (1992): 1-16. "Res(is)ting the Singer: Towards a Non-performative Anglo-Saxon Oral Poetics." New Directions in Oral Theory. ________, “In What Sense Was Grendel an angeng(e)a? ________, “The Half-Line freond on frætewum (Beowulf 962a).” Neuphilologische Mitteilungen 99 (1998): 237-39. Bazelmans, Jos, By Weapons Made Worthy: Lords, Retainers, and Their Relationship in Beowulf.

Albano, Robert A., “The Role of Women in Anglo-Saxon Culture: Hildeburh in Beowulf and a Curious Counterpart in the Volsunga Saga.” English Language Notes 32 (1994): 1-10. Tempe: Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 2005. ________, “What does he in lines 1392b and 1394b Refer to? ________, “Beowulf line 600a: OE sendeþ.” Notes and Queries 46 (1999): 428-30.

class=books&assetversionid=252875&cat=default&size=largeweb&id=11524","description":"Featuring essays from some of the most prominent voices in early medieval studies, Dating Beowulf playfully redeploys the word 'dating', which usually heralds some of the most divisive critical impasses in the field, to instead direct critical attention to questions of intimacy, affect and erotics.

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The early Beowulf that overwhelmingly emerges here asks hard questions, and the same strictly defined measures of metre, spelling, onomastics, semantics, genealogy, and historicity all cry out to be tested further and applied more broadly to the whole corpus of Old English verse. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi.

Andy Orchard, Rawlinson and Bosworth Professor of Anglo-Saxon, University of Oxford. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

The dating of Beowulf has been a central question in Anglo-Saxon studies for the past two centuries, since it affects not only the interpretation of Beowulf, but also the trajectory of early English literary history. Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

By exploring evidence for the poem's date of composition, the essays in this volume contribute to a wide range of pertinent fields, including historical linguistics, Old English metrics, onomastics, and textual criticism.

Abram, Christopher, "New Light on the Illumination of Grendel's Mere." Journal of English and Germanic Philology 109:2 (2010): 198-216. Rensin, Twitterature: The World's Greatest Books in Twenty Tweets or Less.

Twitterature: The World's Greatest Books in Twenty Tweets or Less. Adderley, Mark, "To beot or not to beot: Boasting in Beowulf." In Geardagum 29 (2009): 1-16.

________, "The Half-line bega folces (Beowulf, 1124a)." Neuphilologische Mitteilungen 105:1 (2004): 21-3. ________, "Folio 179 of the Beowulf Manuscript." Source of Wisdom. ________, "Beowulf and Some Fictions of the Geatish Succession." Anglo-Saxon England 32 (2003): 55-77.

Anlezark, Daniel, "Old English Epic Poetry: Beowulf." A Companion to Medieval Poetry. ________, "Who Does laþum Refer to at Beowulf, line 1257a? ________, "Old English cuþe folme in Beowulf, line 1303a." Neophilologus 89:4 (2005): 625-7. 271b." Neuphilologische Mitteilungen 106:1 (2005): 3-5. ________, "The Coastguard's Maxim Reconsidered (Beowulf, lines 287b-289)." ANQ 18:2 (2005): 3-6. ________, "The Politics of Succession in Beowulf and Anglo-Saxon England." Speculum 80:3 (2005): 709-41. Sources of Anglo-Saxon Literary Culture: a Trial Version.

Many aspects of Anglo-Saxon literary culture are likewise examined, as contributors gauge the chronological significance of the monsters, heroes, history, and theology brought together in Beowulf.

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