Article published In:
Empirical Studies of Literariness
Edited by Massimo Salgaro and Paul Sopčák
[Scientific Study of Literature 8:1] 2018
► pp. 77113
References
Allington, D.
(2012) Private experience, textual analysis, and institutional authority: The discursive practice of critical interpretation and its enactment in literary training. Language and Literature, 21(2), 211–225. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Attridge, D.
(2013) Moving words: Forms of English poetry. New York, NY: Oxford University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bálint, K., Hakemulder, F., Kuijpers, M., Doicaru, M., & Tan, E. S.
Beatty, A.
(1922) William Wordsworth: His doctrine and art in their historical relations. Madison: University of Wisconsin Studies in Language and Literature 17.Google Scholar
Blohm, S., Menninghaus, W., & Schlesewsky, M.
(2017) Sentence-level effects of literary genre: Behavioral and electrophysical evidence. Frontiers in Psychology, 81. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bohrn, I. C., Altmann, U., Lubrich, O., Menninghaus, W., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2012) Old proverbs in new skins – An fMRI study on defamiliarization. Frontiers in Psychology, 31, 1–18. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2013) When we like what we know – A parametric fMRI analysis of beauty and familiarity. Brain & Language, 1241, 1–8. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Bourdieu, P.
(1993) The field of cultural production: Essays on art and literature. New York, NY: Columbia University Press.Google Scholar
Brooke, S. A.
(1920) Naturalism in English poetry. London, United Kingdom: J. M. Dent.Google Scholar
Bruhn, M. J.
(2017) ‘The history and science of feeling’: Wordsworth’s affective poetics, then and now. In Wehrs, D. R., & Blake, T. (Eds.), The Palgrave handbook of affect studies and textual criticism (pp. 671–693). Cham, Switzerland: Springer. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
in progress). Philosophy, methodology, and theory development in the scientific study of literary response, experience, and interpretation.
Coleridge, S. T.
(2000) The major works, including Biographia Literaria. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Dolin, S.
(1993) Enjambment and the erotics of the gaze in Williams’s poetry. American Imago, 50(1). Retrieved from [URL]
Fialho, O., Zyngier, S. & Miall, D. S.
(2011) Interpretation and experience: Two pedagogical interventions observed. English in Education, 45(3), 236–253. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Fish, S.
(1980) Is there a text in this class? The authority of interpretive communities. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Fowler, A.
(1991) The two histories. In Perkins, D. (Ed.), Theoretical issues in literary history (pp. 114–130). Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.Google Scholar
Fowler, R.
(1966) ‘Prose rhythm’ and ‘meter’. In Fowler, R. (Ed.), Essays on Style and Language (pp. 82–99). New York, NY: Humanities Press.Google Scholar
Freeman, D. C.
(1968) On the primes of metrical style. Language and Style, 11, 63–101.Google Scholar
Golomb, H.
(1979) Enjambment in poetry: Language and verse in interaction. Tel Aviv, Israel: Porter Institute.Google Scholar
Hanauer, D. I.
(1998) Reading poetry: An empirical investigation of formalist, stylistic, and conventionalist claims. Poetics Today, 19(4), 565–580. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2011) The scientific study of poetic writing. Scientific Study of Literature, 1(1), 79–87. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heiden, B.
(2014) Narrative in poetry: A problem of narrative theory. Narrative, 22(2), 269–283. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Heller, J. R.
(1977) Enjambment as a metrical force in romantic conversation poems. Poetics, 61, 15–25. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hogan, P. C.
(2011) Affective narratology: The emotional structure of stories. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Hollander, J.
(1975) Vision and resonance: Two senses of poetic form. New York, NY: Oxford University Press.Google Scholar
Jacobs, A. M.
(2015a) The scientific study of literary experience: Sampling the state of the art. Scientific Study of Literature, 5(2), 139–170. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015b) Neurocognitive poetics: methods and models for investigating the neuronal and cognitive-affective bases of literature reception. Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, 91. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(2015c) Towards a neurocognitive poetics model of literary reading. In Williams, R. M. (Ed.), Cognitive Neuroscience of Natural Language Use (pp. 135–159). Cambridge, MA: Cambridge University Press. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Jacobs, A. M., Lüdtke, J., Aryani, A., Meyer-Sickendieck, B., & Conrad, M.
Jacobs, A. M., Schuster, S., Xue, S., and Lüdtke, J.
Koops van’t Jagt, R., Hoeks, J. C. J., Dorleijn, G., & Hendriks, P.
(2014) Look before you leap: How enjambment affects the processing of poetry. Scientific Study of Literature, 4(1), 3–24. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Kraxenberger, M., & Menninghaus, W.
Leech, G. N.
(1969) A linguistic guide to English poetry. London, United Kingdom: Longman.Google Scholar
Logan, J. V.
(1961) Wordsworthian criticism: A guide and bibliography. Columbus: Ohio State University Press.Google Scholar
Margolin, U.
(2008) Studying literature and being empirical: A multifaceted conjunction. In Zyngier, S., Bortolussi, M., Chesnokova, A., & Auracher, J. (Eds.), Directions in empirical literary studies (pp. 8–19). Amsterdam, Netherlands: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
McCarthy, K. S.
Menninghaus, W., Bohrn, I. C., Knoop, C. A., Kotz, S. A., Schlotz, W., & Jacobs, A. M.
(2015) Rhetorical features facilitate prosodic processing while handicapping ease of semantic comprehension. Cognition, 1431, 48–60. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miall, D. S.
(2006) Literary reading: Empirical and theoretical studies. New York, NY: Peter Lang.Google Scholar
(2011) Science in the perspective of literariness. Scientific Study of Literature, 1(1), 7–14. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Miall, D. S., & Kuiken, D.
(1994) Foregrounding, defamiliarization, and affect: Response to literary stories. Poetics, 221, 389–407. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1999) What is literariness? Three components of literary reading. Discourse Processes, 28(2), 121–138. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Salgaro, M.
(2015) How literary can literariness be? Methodological problems in the study of foregrounding. Scientific Study of Literature, 5(2), 229–249. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Simonton, D. K.
(1989) Shakespeare’s sonnets: The case of and for single-case historiometry. Journal of Personality, 57(3), 695–721. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1990) Lexical choices and aesthetic success: A computer content analysis of 154 Shakespeare sonnets. Computers and the Humanities, 24(4), 251–264.Google Scholar
van Peer, W.
(1986) Stylistics and psychology: Investigations of foregrounding. London, United Kingdom: Croom Helm.Google Scholar
(2007) Introduction to foregrounding: A state of the art. Language and Literature, 16(2), 99–104. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Peer, W., Hakemulder, F., & Zyngier, S.
(2007) Lines on feeling: Foregrounding, aesthetics and meaning. Language and Literature, 16(2), 197–213. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
van Peer, W., Hakemulder, F. & Zyngier, S.
(2012) Scientific methods for the humanities. Amsterdam, Netherlands: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Williams, W. C.
(1923) Spring and all. Dijon, France: Robert McAlmon.Google Scholar
Wordsworth, W.
(1983) Poems, in two volumes, and other poems, 1800–1807. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
(1992) Lyrical ballads, and other poems, 1797–1800. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press.Google Scholar
Wuescher, H. J.
(1980) Liberty, equality, fraternity in Wordsworth, 1791–1800. Stockholm, Sweden: Uppsala University.Google Scholar
Zöllner, K.
(1990) “Quotation analysis” as a means of understanding comprehension processes of longer and more difficult texts. Poetics, 191, 293–322. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Zwaan, R. A.
(1991) Some parameters of literary and news comprehension: Effects of discourse-type perspective on reading rate and surface structure representation. Poetics, 20(2) 139–156. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
(1993) Aspects of literary comprehension. Amsterdam, Netherlands: John Benjamins. DOI logoGoogle Scholar
Cited by

Cited by 4 other publications

Bruhn, Mark J.
2022. Frame shifting and fictive motion in Shelley’s poetic sublime. Journal of Literary Semantics 51:2  pp. 93 ff. DOI logo
Kuiken, Don & Shawn Douglas
2018. Living metaphor as the site of bidirectional literary engagement. Scientific Study of Literature 8:1  pp. 47 ff. DOI logo
Mancing, Howard & Jennifer Marston William
2022. Cognitive Literary Studies. In Restoring the Human Context to Literary and Performance Studies [Cognitive Studies in Literature and Performance, ],  pp. 325 ff. DOI logo
[no author supplied]

This list is based on CrossRef data as of 15 may 2024. Please note that it may not be complete. Sources presented here have been supplied by the respective publishers. Any errors therein should be reported to them.