This is an indispensible study for the serious student of William Hogarth and for all art historians, general historians, philologists, and other scholars working with reference to eighteenth-century England.has again been delayed for some months, I would be most interested in hearing from anyone currently working on William Hogarth and his period who would like to see his/her study listed in my bibliography.Not least, if you carry out your research here you will save yourself a lot of time and trouble. * * *Bernd Krysmanski, "Patriotisches Rindfleisch, Pariser Pantinen und eine jakobitische Krähe: Ein auf Erkenntnissen von Katharina Braum fußender Nachtrag zu Hogarths 'Gate of Calais' nebst einer ergänzenden Hypothese von Elizabeth Einberg", , Hildesheim, Zurich, New York: Georg Olms, 2010.[Text based on a paper read on 29 July 1999 at the Tenth International Congress on the Enlightenment, University College, Dublin, 25-31 July 1999.] * * *B. Andreas Beyer, Bénédicte Savoy and Wolf Tegethoff, vol.That Peter Wagner's (2010), raises the question whether Hogarth could have had connections with the paedophilic subculture of eighteenth-century London?That Christian Ludwig von Hagedorn, as early as in 1762, wrote an excellent study on Hogarth's by the German art historian and Hogarth expert, Bernd Krysmanski.In addition to , numerous other Hogarth works are reassessed in detail.A seventy-page excursus deals with the pulpiteer as an artistic motif through the ages.
* * *Bernd Krysmanski, "A Harlot's Progress von William Hogarth: Aufstieg und Fall einer Hure.Did you know that, during the last five decades, Ronald Paulson has written more than sixty publications on William Hogarth?That a dozen papers on Hogarth and the London theatre are from the pen of Mary Klinger Lindberg?A detailed study in iconology against a background of religion, society and culture in mid-eighteenth-century England. Enlarged and slightly revised version of the author's Ph D thesis of 1994, now containing, in volume 2, apart from the contemporary sources and the 446 illustrations, a summary for English readers and a comprehensive index.See also the German abstract by the author and the English review by Thomas Krämer, (1761) is an artist's manifesto which could well be renamed "Hogarth Delineated".It should be noted that the study also touches upon a number of other aspects of Hogarth's art.