Dr Lindsay Reid BA, MA, PhD
Lindsay Ann Reid is a graduate of the University of King’s College (BA in Early Modern Studies and Classics) and the University of Toronto (MA in Comparative Literature; PhD in English and Book History and Print Culture). Before joining the National University of Ireland, Galway, she previously taught in Canada and worked as an Assistant Professor at Koç University in Turkey.
Broadly speaking, her research and teaching interests centre on late medieval and early modern English literature and culture. Her scholarship to date has focused primarily on the Tudor reception and adaptation of Ovid’s poetry, and her monograph Ovidian Bibliofictions and the Tudor Book is under contract with Ashgate Press. Other particular areas of interest include early modern broadside ballads as well as film adaptations of Elizabethan and Jacobean drama. Her next major research project focuses on the ways that medieval vernacular literature informed early modern readings of classical poetry.
|Lindsay Ann Reid (2014) Ovidian Bibliofictions and the Tudor Book: Metamorphosing Classical Heroines in Late Medieval and Renaissance England. Aldershot: Ashgate. [Details]|
|Lindsay Ann Reid (2014) 'Monstrosity, Multiplication, and Monument: “The Lamenting Lady” Margaret of Henneberg (and Her 365 Children) in Early Modern England' In: Andrea Wood and Brandy Schillace (eds). Birthing the Monster of Tomorrow: Unnatural Reproductions. London: Cambria. [Details]|
Peer Reviewed Journals
|Lindsay Ann Reid (2007) '‘Certamen, Interpretation, and Ovidian Narration in The Faerie Queene III.ix-xii’'. Spenser Studies, 22 . [Details]|
|Lindsay Ann Reid (2010) 'Review of Metamorphosis: The Changing Face of Ovid in Medieval and Early Modern Europe, eds. Alison Keith and Stephen Rupp'. University of Toronto Quarterly, . [Details]|
|Lindsay Ann Reid (2012) '‘Beaumont and Fletcher’s Rhodes: Early Modern Geopolitics and Mythological Topography in The Maid’s Tragedy’'. Early Modern Literary Studies, 16 (2). [Details]|
|Lindsay Ann Reid (2012) ''Certaine Amorous Sonnets, Betweene Venus and Adonis”: Fictive Acts of Writing in The Passionate Pilgrime of 1612''. Etudes Epistémè, 21 . [Details]|