Anglo-Saxon (Old English) Studies
Professor Margaret Clunies Ross, McCaughey Professor of English Language and Early English Literature (the interaction between Anglo-Saxon and Norse culture; the history of Anglo-Saxon studies; the work of Edward Lye (1694-1767); see also under Old Norse-Icelandic studies and Medievalism).
- (with Craig Ronalds), ‘Thureth: A Neglected Old English Poem and its History in Anglo-Saxon Scholarship’, Notes and Queries 246:4, 359-70, 2001.
- ‘An Anglo-Saxon runic coin and its adventures in Sweden’, Anglo-Saxon England 32 (2003).
- (with Amanda Collins) eds., The Correspondence of Edward Lye. Publications of the Dictionary of Old English, 6. Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 2003.
- 8 entries (4 with Amanda Collins) on seventeenth- and eighteenth-century Anglo-Saxonists in the New Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (UK), 2004.
Mr Alex Jones, Honorary Associate (Old English phonology, history of the English Language); see also under Modern English Language Studies, Discourse Analysis and Semiotics.
Dr Daniel Anlezark, Lecturer in Medieval English, research interests in Old and Middle English literature.
Recent and Forthcoming publications:
- ‘The “Story of Joseph” in MS Cambridge, Corpus Christi College 201’, in The Power of Words: Anglo-Saxon Studies Presented to Donald G. Scragg on His Seventieth Birthday, ed. Hugh Magennis and Jonathan Wilcox (Morgantown, WV: West Virginia University Press, 2006), pp. 61-94
- ‘Grendel and the Book of Wisdom’, Notes and Queries, September 2006
- ‘The Classical Tradition of Avernian Places in Old English Literature’, Anglo-Saxon England.
- ‘Middle English Poetry’, in Blackwell Companion to the Bible in English Literature, contracted for delivery January 2007.
- The Old English Dialogues of Solomon and Saturn in Cambridge, Corpus Christi College MS 422. Scholarly edition, contracted for delivery May 2007.
- Water and Fire: The Myth of the Flood in Anglo-Saxon England (Manchester University Press, 2006).
- ‘Connecting the patriarchs: Noah and Abraham in the Old English Exodus’, Journal of English and Germanic Philology, 104 (2005), 171-88.