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Miscellaneous OrderManuscript Culture and the Early Modern Organization of Knowledge$
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Angus Vine

Print publication date: 2019

Print ISBN-13: 9780198809708

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: January 2019

DOI: 10.1093/oso/9780198809708.001.0001

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Coda

Coda

Whither Miscellany Culture?

Chapter:
(p.224) Coda
Source:
Miscellaneous Order
Author(s):

Angus Vine

Publisher:
Oxford University Press
DOI:10.1093/oso/9780198809708.003.0008

This concluding chapter explores the geographical scope and extent of the textual culture described in previous chapters. Revisiting a number of the individuals discussed earlier in the book (including Hill, Oxinden, and Owen of Henllys), it shows that miscellany culture flourished in the provinces and regions as well as in the more familiar sites of literary and scholarly production. In fact, it is shown that it emerged in some of its most striking and innovative ways in places that were a considerable distance geographically (as well as often intellectually) from more typical literary locations such as Oxford, Cambridge, and the Inns of Court in London. In parallel, the chapter also shows that this kind of textual culture had an unexpected longevity, extending well into the eighteenth century, as examples including John Locke and Thomas Gray show.

Keywords:   miscellany, scribal culture, literary production, commonplace book, geography, provinces, regions, John Locke, Thomas Gray

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