Publications

Publications by the project team

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**SPECIAL ISSUE!**

[The definitive published version of these papers is available via the website of the journal Language and Literature, volume 29, issue 3.]

Culpeper, Jonathan and Dawn Archer (2020) Shakespeare’s language: Styles and meanings via the computer. Language and Literature 29(3): 191-202.

Culpeper, Jonathan and Alison Findlay (2020) National identities in the context of Shakespeare’s Henry V: Exploring contemporary understandings through collocations. Language and Literature 29(3): 203-222.

Murphy, Sean, Archer, Dawn and Demmen, Jane (2020) Mapping the links between gender, status and genre in Shakespeare’s plays. Language and Literature 29(3): 223-245.

Archer, Dawn and Gillings, Mathew (2020) Depictions of deception: a corpus-based analysis of five Shakespearean characters. Language and Literature 29(3): 246-274.

Hardie, A and van Dorst, I (2020) A survey of grammatical variability in Early Modern English drama. Language and Literature 29(3):275-301.

Murphy, Sean, Jonathan Culpeper, Matthew Gillings, and Michael Pace-Sigge (2020) What Do Students Find Difficult When They Read Shakespeare? Problems and Solutions. Language and Literature 29(3): 302-326.

Findlay, Alison (2020) Epilogues and last words in Shakespeare: Exploring patterns in a small corpus. Language and Literature 29(3): 227-246.

Crystal, David (2020) Afterword. Language and Literature 29(3): 347-351.

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Van Dorst, I. (2019). You, thou, and thee: A statistical analysis of Shakespeare’s use of pronominal address terms. Contributions to Contemporary History 59(1), 29-45.

Murphy, S. (2019). Shakespeare and his contemporaries: Designing a genre classification scheme for Early English Books Online 1560–1640. ICAME Journal. 43(1): 59-82.

Culpeper, J. & Van Olmen, D. (2018). Historical pragmatics and dialogue: Early Modern English negatives and beyond. 語用論研究 Studies in Pragmatics, 20, 4-16.

Culpeper, J., Archer, D., Findlay, A., & Thelwall, M. (2018). John Webster, the dark and violent playwright? ANQ: A Quarterly Journal of Short Articles, Notes and Reviews, 31(3), 201-210.  [Word lists comprising the emotion types in the second study are available for download here].

Findlay, A. (2018). Shakespeare, Ceremony and the Public Sphere of Performance. Shakespeare, 14(1), 26-37.

Culpeper, J., Findlay, A., Beth, C., & Thelwall, M. (2018) Measuring Emotional Temperatures in Shakespeare’s Drama. English Text Construction 11(1), 10-37.

Culpeper, J. (2018). Affirmatives in Early Modern English: Yes, yea, and ay. Journal of Historical Pragmatics, 19(2), 243-64.

Van Dorst, I. (2018). You, thou and thee: A statistical analysis of Shakespeare’s use of pronominal address terms. In: D. Fišer and A. Pančur (Eds.), Language Technologies & Digital Humanities 2018 (pp. 274-280). Ljubljana, Slovenia. http://nl.ijs.si/jtdh18/JTDH-2018-Proceedings.pdf

Other publications using project resources