Current Volumes (2013-Present)

Vol. XL (2013)

Vol. XL Nos. 1-2 (Winter-Spring)

“Laus Deo”:  Bridge’s Response to Hopkins Ann Marie Kllein    3
“Fancy, Come Faster”:  Hopkins’s Poetics of Fancy as the Language of Inspiration Kumiko Tanabe   19
Reviews:
The Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins, Alice Jenkins (ed); Gerard Manley Hopkins, by Angus Esson Mariaconcetta Costantini   47
Geliebtes Kind der Sprache, Dorothea Grüzweig: Auf dem Rückflug Zur Erd.  Gerard Manley Hopkins – Eine Einführung in Seine poetische Welt. Audio CD;Gerard
Manley Hopkins, Journal, Tr. Peter Waterhouse
Daniella Jancsó   50
The enclosure of an Open Mystery:  Sacrament and Incarnation in the Writings of Gerard Manley Hopkins, David Jones and Les Murray, by Stephen McInerney Matthew Rumbold   56
Notices:
The Priestly Poems of G.M. Hopkins, by Peter Milward, S.J.   63
The Bronze Horseman:  Revaluations, Desmond Egan   64

Vol. XL Nos. 3-4 (Summer-Fall, 2013)

Reckoning up the Ellipses in Hopkins’s Poetry Lesley Higgins   69
Hopkins’s First Assignment after Ordination:  Mount St. Mary’s Noel Barber, S.J.   95
Rossetti and Patmore’s “Tristitia”:  “A Spanish Case” Ernest Fontana 107
Reviews:
Victorian Poetry Now:  poets, Poems, Poetics, by Valentine Cunningham Michéle Draper 112
Gerard Manley Hopkins, El Mary la Alondra (Poesia selecta).  Bilingual edition.  Translated by Antonio Rivero Taravillo Margarita Ardanaz 121

Vol. XLI (2014)

Vol. XLI  Nos.  1-2 (Winter-Spring 2014)

Hopkins 2014:  five Landmarks for the 125th Anniversary of his Death Joseph J. Feeney, S.J.    3
The Colerridges:  Notes on a Family Associated with Hopkins Tom Zaniello    8
“Only the Lover Sings”:  Scotus’s Influence on the Will in Hopkins’s “Wreck” Ann Marie Klein   19
“Cinquefoil Tolken”:  Infinitesimal Calculus and “The Wreck of the Deutschland” Imogen Forbes-Macphail   39

Vol. XLI Nos. 3-4 (Summer-Fall 2014)

A Memoir of “Uncle Gerard”: by Beatrice Handley-Derry  Amanda Paxton and Lesley Higgins    57
Hopkins:  Jesuit Prose Poet in London, 1873-1874  Noel Barber, S.J.    69
 Hopkins’s Approach to Mortality and His Innovations In Poetic Form  Brett Beasley    79
 Hopkins, Patmore, and Women  Gerald Roberts  101
 Reviews:
 The Rise and Fall of Meter: Poetry and English National Culture, 1860-1939  Meredith Martin  112
 Gerard Manley Hopkins: Magician of Words, Sounds, Images and Insights.  Now You Know Media.  fifteen lectures on Compact Disc, DVD, MP3, by Joseph J. Feeney, S.J., Ph.D.  Richard Austin  117
 Notice:
 Anne-Marie Millim,The Victorian Diary:Authorship and Emotional Labour.  Adrian Grafe  124

Vol. XLII (2015)

Vol. XLII Nos. 1-2 (Winter-Spring 2015)

From the Margin to the Core:  the Vagaries of Publicizing Poems of Gerard Manley Hopkins in 1918 and 1930  Justin Tackett
   1
The Journals of Gerard Manley Hopkins  Norman White
  23
Robert Frost’s encounters with Robert Bridges  Patrick Samway, S.J.
  49
 Reviews:     64
The Collected Works of Gerard Manley Hopkins Hopkins : Volume VII:  The Dublin Notebook, edited by Lesley Higgins and Michael Suarez, S.J.  Martin Dubois
Elisabet Dellming, “Unsought, presented so easily”:  A Phenomenological Study of Awe in the Poetical works of Gerard Manley Hopkins  Joseph J. Feeney, S.J.   70
Binsey:  Oxford’s Holy Place:  Its Saint Village, and People, edited by Lydia Carr, Russell Dewhurst, Martin Henig  Emily Merriman   74
Gerard Manley Hopkins, Consul Jones y otros poemas.  Biligual edition.  Translated by Delia Pasini.  Gerard Manley Hopkins, Paisaje interior.  Selected Prose.  Translated by Tedi Lopèz Mills  Elena Deanda-Camacho   76

Vol. XLII (2015)

Vol. XLII Nos. 3-4 (Summer-Fall 2015)

Translating Hopkins  Dmitri Manin
  85
In Memoriam:   David A. Downes Francis L. Fennell
and
Joseph J. Feeney, S.J.
 102
In Memoriam:  Tom Dunne  Norman White
 105
 Reviews:  
El ceño radiante, Vida y poesia de Gerard Manley Hopkins by Neil Davidson  Mario Murgia  107
The Ghost Behind the Masks:  The Victorian Poets and Shakespeare by W. David Shaw  Olivia Loksing Moy  111

Vol. XLIII (2016)

Vol. XLII, Nos. 1-4 (Winter, Spring, Summer and Fall 2016)

BEING THERE TO CATCH THE KESTREL
Joaquin Kuhn

    I. Contextual exposition of “The Windhover” as dated May 30, 1877
    1
   II. F.M. Pridie on Hopkins’ style: recession of meaning of words
    1
  III. Gallie and Chivalric Diction prominent and literal: the Poem Itself  
    2
  IV.  May 30, 1877 evoked four layers of action, skillfully interrelated

A.   Anniversary of burning at the stake of Joan of Arc, [43].
B.   Eve of the Feast of Corpus Christi.
C.   Pentecostal season of hovering bird, wind, fire.
D.  The Week of Trinity Sunday.
E.   The kestrel as catalyic prompt, aloft in motionless flight.

      6
    V.  Hopkins and Shakespeare’s Joan of Arc

   A.  Joan in I Henry VI: beauty, valor, buckle!  In I. ii.
B.  Msgr.Felix Dunpanloup, Second Panegyric on Joan of Arc, 1869.

   8
  VI.  Feast of Corpus Christi, celebrations, procession
 10
 VII.  Pentecost and sacramental symbolism in “The Windhover”
  12
VIII.  Contemporaries of Hopkins and their works on Joan of Arc
  12
   IX.  Textual linkages for Hopkins in dialouge with Shakespeare  
  13
    X.   Act I, sc.ii, The First Part of King Henry VI     19
   XI.  Charles Knights’s synpathetic commentaries on Shakespeare’s Joan   24
  XII.  Selected illustrations from Charles Knight’s Pictorial Edition
  43
 XIII.  Full text of Dupanloup’s Second Panegyrique
   50
  XIV.  Joan of Arc and Her Mission” from The Dublin Review 1867
 106