All ISAS forms and calls for papers are listed here.
ISAS Biennial Publicaton Prizes. (PDF is here. Past winners are here.)
- Best Essay (paper or electronic), of at least 2000 words, in a journal or edited volume, on any subfield or subject in Anglo-Saxon studies ($100);
- Best First Monograph on any subject in any subfield of the discipline ($100);
- Best Book - single or co-authored by any scholar(s) in any subfield(s) of the discipline ($100).
- Best Edition or Translation (in any medium) of one or more Anglo-Saxon texts in any language ($100).
- Best Research Aid (in any medium) - nominations may include catalogues, bibliographies, encyclopedias, databases, dictionaries, and companions ($100).
• Submissions for this competition (to be awarded in the Summer of 2015 at the Glasgow
ISAS conference) must have been published in calendar year 2013 or 2014 (i.e. January 2013-December 2014).
• Members may submit
publications in any language for consideration.
• Authors of submitted work must be members of ISAS by January 15, 2015 (see www.isasweb.net/mem.html for details on how to become a member).
• Nominations, accompanied by a copy of the
publication, must be submitted by post or (for shorter items) email to Kathryn Lowe, the Prize Committee Chair, with a brief note of submission, on or before January 15, 2015:
send or email submissions to:
Kathryn Lowe ([email protected])
University of Glasgow
School of Critical Studies: Scottish and English Language and
Literature, Theology and Religious Studies
12 University Gardens, GLASGOW G12 8QQ
The Old English Newsletter publishes subsidia which can be had
inexpensively from its press; for more information, click here.
Anglo-Saxon England, published annually by Cambridge University Press is available to members for a significant discount; here is the most recent information provided:
|The price (in USD) for the ISAS members is $72.00 - about a 20% discount from individual subscription rate of $89.00.
You can contact CUP, who can provide you with a proforma invoice for a volume, or you can contact them by phone with your credit card information.
US, Canada, Mexico:
Helen Sunakawa, Customer Services Representative
Customer Services Journals, Cambridge University Press, The Americas,
100 Brook Hill Dr. West Nyack, N.Y. 10994
Phone: 800-872-7423 - x4411
Email: [email protected]
UK, Europe and Rest of the World:
Cambridge University Press, The Edinburgh Building
Shaftesbury Road, Cambridge CB2 8RU United Kingdom
Phone: +44 (0)1223 326070
Fax: +44 (0)1223 325150
Email: [email protected]
ISAS publishes a directory of its members, which is freely available
to all members.
The ISAS Constitution is now available on-line here.
ISAS Essays and Studies in Anglo-Saxon England
ACMRS (Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies) publishes a series of
Click here for the call for essays for Volume 7, Insular Cultures: Early Medieval England and Ireland,
Click on volume images to order.
Past volumes are:
|(Volume 1) |
Conversion and Colonization in Anglo-Saxon England
Edited by Catherine E. Karkov and Nicholas Howe (2006)
Conversion and Colonization
in Anglo-Saxon England is a collection of ten essays by acknowledged experts in the field of Anglo-Saxon studies. Papers range in scope from the conversion of the
English to Christianity, to the expansion of Anglo-Saxon culture beyond the British Isles; and from early Anglo-Saxon burial goods to the evidence for and treatment
of disease. As the essays in this book show, conversion and colonization in the England of the Anglo-Saxon period were often localized phenomena that registered
themselves at different moments, in different places, and in different forms of cultural production.
| || (Volume 2) |
Anglo-Saxons and the North: Essays Reflecting the Theme of the 10th Meeting of the International Society of Anglo-Saxonists in
Helsinki, August 2001
Edited by Matti Kilpiö, Leena Kahlas-Tarkka, Jane Roberts, and Olga Timofeeva (2009)
Anglo-Saxons and the
North is a wide-ranging collection of essays by acknowledged experts in the field of Anglo-Saxon studies.
| ||(Volume 3) |
Anglo-Saxon England and the Continent
Edited by Hans Sauer and Joanna Story, and Gaby Waxenberger (2011)
This volume explores some aspects of the relations between Anglo-Saxon England (449 to 1066) and the Continent. They worked both ways. Continental scholars and texts came to England: among the former were Abbo of Fleury and some of King Alfred's learned helpers; among the latter were the Beowulf story, Genesis B, and a number of medical texts. On the other hand many Englishmen and Englishwomen as well as manuscripts came to the Continent: among the scholars and missionaries were Alcuin, Boniface, and Willibald, and nuns such as Hugeburc and Leoba; among the princesses was Eadgyth, or Edith, the wife of the German king and later emperor Otto I; among the manuscripts was the Codex Amiatinus, the oldest manuscript containing the complete Latin Vulgate Bible. Travels to Italy, especially Rome, were commonplace, and pilgrimages to Jerusalem were also undertaken.
| ||(Volume 4) |
Edited by Jane Roberts and Lesile Webster (2011)
Found on the banks of the River Ivel, near Biggleswade, Bedfordshire, in 2001, and acquired by the British Museum in 2006, the unique gold mancus of Coenwulf of Mercia (796Ð821), minted at London, was adopted as an apt logo for the Anglo-Saxon Traces conference. The seventeen papers brought together in this collection under the same title share a strong evidential focus. Remembering and celebrating England's Anglo-Saxon past, the contributors reflect on the sense of place, on buildings and their uses, and on the changing landscape. Archaeological evidence is deployed to illuminate aspects of settlement, trade, and health and disability. Historical evidence is brought to bear on issues of wealth, status, and religion, on the ownership of treasure, precious artefacts, manuscripts and the scripts in which they were written, on the written records, and on the less tangible remains that help shape and interpret the past.
| ||(Volume 5) |
The Maritime World of the Anglo-Saxons
Edited by Stacy S. Klein and William Schipper (2014)
The twenty-first century has been marked by an "oceanic turn" and by groundbreaking new research on the previously hidden depths of maritime life, literature, and culture. The Maritime World of the Anglo-Saxons builds upon these new areas of research as the first major volume of essays to explore Anglo-Saxon England's complex relationship to its maritime history, economy, and sensibilities. Individual essays focus on maritime travel, Viking invasions by sea, littoral culture, the archeology of the whale, and literary mythologies of monstrous sea creatures, bringing together insights from a range of disciplines: archeology, history, literature, paleography, linguistics, art history, critical theory, geography, and cultural studies.