Chapter

The Ambiguous Triumph of Print

Harold Love

in Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England

Published in print May 1993 | ISBN: 9780198112198
Published online October 2011 | e-ISBN: 9780191670695 | DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/acprof:oso/9780198112198.003.0007
The Ambiguous Triumph of Print

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This chapter describes a kind of scribal authorship and publication which should by now be perfectly familiar. It tells of a manual where Len Smith's ideas are written. It notes that once the existence of his manual came to be known, it was recognized as a means of winning games against coaches ignorant of its precepts. Its reserved status was retained through certain coaches having access while others were denied it or given only partial access. It explains why it was possible that while the institution survived the death of Anne, the daughter of King George I, its centrality to the ideological debates of its society did not.

Keywords: scribal authorship; Len Smith; Anne; King George I

Chapter.  10726 words. 

Subjects: Literary Studies (1500 to 1800)

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