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25329Re: [mythsoc] Mention of Mythlore

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  • Mike Foster
    Jun 1, 2014
      Font of sorrow, font of light.
       
      Foster
       
      Sent: Sunday, June 01, 2014 9:09 PM
      Subject: Re: [mythsoc] Mention of Mythlore
       
       

      Being marked as an outsider is not always such a bad thing. ;)

      From: "scribbler@... [mythsoc]" <mythsoc@yahoogroups.com>
      To: mythsoc@yahoogroups.com
      Sent: Sunday, June 1, 2014 7:02 PM
      Subject: Re: [mythsoc] Mention of Mythlore
       
       
      Intellectual rigour requires the use of Times New Roman at all times,
      don't you know? Because clarity of though cannot be expressed in any other
      form. Conformity must be observed.

      </sarcasm>

      We will continue on our merry way, delving into literature we love and
      having a dash of fun at the same time.

      > Its FONT CHOICES mark it as an outsider?!? <headdesk>
      >
      > David Emerson
      >
      > -----Original Message-----
      >>From: "WendellWag@... [mythsoc]" <mythsoc@yahoogroups.com>
      >>Sent: May 31, 2014 6:33 PM
      >>To: mythsoc@yahoogroups.com
      >>Subject: [mythsoc] Mention of Mythlore
      >>
      >>While doing some online searching today, I came across an interesting
      >>mention of Mythlore:
      >>
      >>http://divinity.uchicago.edu/sites/default/files/imce/pdfs/webforum/122011/E
      >>%20Burton%20-%20December%202011%20Webforum%20Final.pdf
      >>
      >>It's a 2011 paper by Emanuelle Burton written while a grad student at the
      >>Divinity School of the University of Chicago. In footnote 15 she says:
      >>
      >>An interesting microcosm of this history – which of course includes the
      >>study of J. R. R. Tolkien and other fantasy authors – can be found in
      >> the
      >>annals of the journal Mythlore, which was launched in 1969 by Glen
      >> GoodKnight
      >>as a venture of the Mythopoeic Society, a group dedicated to the study of
      >>Lewis, Tolkien, Charles Williams and others in the epic fantasy
      >> tradition.
      >>Mythlore began as a fanzine – albeit a “serconâ€, or serious and
      >>constructive one – that published essays (which varied in rigor and
      >> quality, but
      >>certainly included insightful work) alongside fan art and poetry. Now a
      >> juried
      >>journal published twice annually and indexed in several major databases,
      >>Mythlore has become a respected venue for scholarly work, though its
      >> mission
      >>statement (and its font choices) still marks it as something of an
      >> outsider
      >>in academic publishing. More about Mythlore can be found on the
      >> Mythopoeic
      >>Society website: http://www.mythsoc.org/mythlore
      >>
      >>Wendell Wagner
      >
      >



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