Research Publications for Fiona A L Martin
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Martin, F. A. L. (2015). 'Mong'st the furies finde just recompence': Suicide and the supernatural in William Sampson's The Vow Breaker (1636). In M. Harmes, & V. Bladen (Eds.), Supernatural and Secular Power in Early Modern England (pp. 117-139). Farnham, Surrey, UK: Ashgate.
Moffat, K., & Martin, F. (2012). New Zealand. The Journal of Commonwealth Literature, 47(4), 547-559. doi:10.1177/0021989412464112
Martin, F. A. L. (2012). A disgraceful decollation: Chapman's Byron on the scaffold. In ANZSA Conference 2012: Shakespeare and Emotions. Conference held at University of Western Australia, Perth, Australia.
Martin, F. A. L. (2011). [Review of The Welcome by David Joel Friedman and The Contracted World: New and More Selected Poems by Peter Meinke]. Australasian Journal of American Studies (AJAS), 30(1), 114-115.
Martin, F. A. L. (2011). 'I demand an undying devotion to the play': Rosencrantz and Guildenstern are Undead. In G. Schott, & K. Moffat (Eds.), Fanpires: Audience Consumption of the Modern Vampire (pp. 275-289). Washington DC, United States: New Academia Publishing.
Martin, F. A. L. (2011). 'The dream's here still': Reveries of death and regeneration in Cymbeline. In 'Shakespearean Reverie' Symposium. Conference held at Cobb & Co. Museum, Toowoomba, Australia.
Martin, F. A. L. (2011). [Review of Speaking Frankly: The Frank Sargeson Memorial Lectures 2003-2010, edited by Sarah Shieff]. Journal of New Zealand Literature, 29(2), 181-184.
Waterman, J., Pilditch, J., & Martin, F. (2011). 'Then they grow away from Earth': An eco-critical reading of Leslie Marmon Silko's Almanac of the Dead and James George's Ocean Roads. Australasian Journal of American Studies, 30(1), 39-56.
Martin, F. A. L. (2010). Unfixing the canon: Learning to perform self-slaughter on the early modern stage. In ANZSA Conference: Drawing Out Shakespeare: Shakespeare and Learning Then and Now. Conference held at University of Sydney, Sydney, Australia.
Martin, F. A. L. (2010). 'Almost with ravished listening': A most rare speaker in King Henry VIII (All is True). In D. Chalk, & L. Johnson (Eds.), 'Rapt in Secret Studies': Emerging Shakespeares (pp. 113-130). Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing.