Carla Mazzio's book and the exhibition at University of Chicago that accompanies the work do an important . But what happens after a book is printed? Over the vast ocean we term "provenance" there are but a few leaky vessels on which to make the journey.
Carla Mazzio's book and the exhibition at University of Chicago that accompanies the work do an important service to bibliography by opening the can of worms called "book use". When librarians describe and catalog a book, the descriptive forms emerge from the manufacture of the printed page and its subsequent handling into a bound codex (generally).
This article presents a brief skeptical response by Richard Strier and an extended reflection by Carla Mazzio on ‘Shakespeare and Embodiment: An E-Conversation’ (doi: 1. 111/j. The participants in this original online conversation included Mary Floyd-Wilson, Gail Kern Paster, Tanÿa Pollard, Katherine Rowe, and Julian Yates; Matthew Greenfield moderated.
Book Use, Book Theory book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Book Use, Book Theory: 1500-1700 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
Bradin Cormack, Carla Mazzio. This work examines the relationship between book use and forms of thought and theory in the early modern period. Drawing on legal, medical, religious, scientific, and literary texts, and on how-to books on topics ranging from cooking, praying, and memorizing to socializing, surveying, and traveling, the authors explore how early books defined the conditions of their own use and in so doing imagined the social and theoretical significance of that use.
Book Use, Book Theory: 1500-1700. by Carla Mazzio, Bradin Cormack. Coauthors & Alternates. ISBN 9780943056340 (978-43056-34-0) Softcover, The University of Chicago Library, 2005. Find signed collectible books: 'Book Use, Book Theory: 1500-1700'. Learn More at LibraryThing. Bradin Cormack at LibraryThing. Book Use, Book Theory: 1500-1700
Bradin Cormack, Carla Mazzio. Book Use, Book Theory: 1500-1700. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2005.
These manifestations guide us as readers and interpreters in our understanding and reception of the books and their knowledge. Cormack, Brian, and Carla Mazzio. Book Use, Book Theory: 1500–1700
These manifestations guide us as readers and interpreters in our understanding and reception of the books and their knowledge. As such, no feature and manifestation connected with the books are accidental in this ongoing communication process. This serves as a reminder of the importance of multiple perspectives and approaches in our studies. Book Use, Book Theory: 1500–1700.
Cormack’s interest in the material history of the book is reflected in the analytic catalogue Book Use, Book Theory, 1500–1700 (University of Chicago Library, 2005), co-authored with Carla Mazzio. Most recently, Cormack has been writing on the philosophical dimensions of early modern poetry and drama. A new book, Shakespeare’s Substance: Being in the Sonnets, places the 1609 Quarto of Shakespeare’s sonnets in the grammatical and logical culture of the late sixteenth century, so as to read the poems as experiments in erotic philosophy at the boundary of ethics and ontology.
Cormack, Braden and Carla Mazzio. Book Use, Book Theory, 1500-1700. University of Chicago Library, 2005. Islam and the West: The Making of an Image. Oxford: Oneworld Publications, 1993.