y The Silent Sea single work   novel  
Issue Details: First known date: 1892 1892
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Notes

  • Other formats: Also e-book.

Contents

* Contents derived from the Sydney, New South Wales,: University of New South Wales Press , 1995 version. Please note that other versions/publications may contain different contents. See the Publication Details.
The Silent Sea [1995] : Introduction, Rosemary Foxton , 1892-1995 single work criticism biography
The author notes the sigificance of The Silent Sea as a record of SA in the late nineteenth century, relating it to Catherine Martin's life and her experience of the Waukaringa mines. She gives an account of the publication and reception of the novel and compares the texts of the three 1892 versions.
(p. xv-xli)

Publication Details of Only Known VersionEarliest 2 Known Versions of

First known date: 1892
Serialised by: The Evening Journal 1869 newspaper (29 issues)
Notes:
Serialised in the Evening Journal in 36 weekly instalments during 1892.
First known date: 1892-1893
Serialised by: The Age 1854 newspaper (7291 issues)
Notes:
Serialised in the Age in 42 weekly instalments 2 April 1892 to 14 January 1893.

Works about this Work

Some Darker Sides of Digitization; or, Disappearing Data, Doubtful Descriptions, and Other Deformations of Print Mary Jane Edwards , 2015 single work criticism
— Appears in: Style : A Quarterly Journal of Aesthetics, Poetics, Stylistics, and Literary Criticism , vol. 49 no. 3 2015; (p. 321-333)
'In Transferred Illusions: Digital Technology and the Forms of Print (2009), Marilyn Deegan and Kathryn Sutherland write of 'the 'fast fires' of digital obsolescence.' It is not only disappearing data that constitute a dark side of digitization, however. Its bleaker aspects are also represented in doubtful descriptions of works by booksellers on electronic catalogues and in deformed-and sometimes stolen-digitized editions of works originally published in printed form. Through four case studies derived chiefly from pre-twentieth-century Australian and Canadian literature, this article both explores some unattractive features of digitization and suggests ways in which they might be mitigated.' (Publication abstract)
The Train from Wagga Wagga : A New Yorker en Route Jo Lennan , 2014 single work column
— Appears in: Meanjin , vol. 73 no. 1 2014; (p. 10-12)
Beyond the Wattle: Recent Perspectives on Australian Colonial Literature Michael Ackland , 1999 single work criticism
— Appears in: Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Bulletin , Second Quarter vol. 23 no. 2 1999; (p. 116-127)
Untitled Paul Eggert , 1998 single work correspondence
— Appears in: Margin , April no. 44 1998; (p. 18-20)
Too Good for This World : Rosemary Foxton's Edition of Catherine Martin's The Silent Sea Christopher Lee , 1997 single work review
— Appears in: Margin , November no. 43 1997; (p. 39-42)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Landscape and the Environment in the Novels of Catherine Martin Margaret Bradstock , 1995 single work criticism
— Appears in: Margin , July-August no. 36 1995; (p. 12-14)
Exemplary Edition of an Unfamiliar Colonial Novel Catherine Cecilia Pratt , 1995 single work review
— Appears in: The Canberra Times , 9 December 1995; (p. C12)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Reading Australia : Landscapes of Faith and Doubt in the Nineteenth Century Rosemary Foxton , 1994 single work criticism
— Appears in: Identifying Australia in Postmodern Times 1994; (p. 115-130)
Foxton notes the European settler's dualistic response to the Australian landscape, seeing it as Edenic especially when cultivated, but also as alien and Infernal. She explores Catherine Martin's use of landscape as a dramatic metaphor through which to work out the themes of religious faith and doubt.
'Another Fresh Australian Tale': The American Publication of Catherine Martin's The Silent Sea Rosemary Foxton , 1992 single work criticism
— Appears in: Australian Literary Studies , October vol. 15 no. 4 1992; (p. 351-354)
Untitled 1893 single work review
— Appears in: The Literary World , 28 January vol. 24 no. 2 1893; (p. 26)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
The Silent Sea [1995] : Introduction Rosemary Foxton , 1892-1995 single work criticism biography
— Appears in: The Silent Sea 1995; (p. xv-xli)
The author notes the sigificance of The Silent Sea as a record of SA in the late nineteenth century, relating it to Catherine Martin's life and her experience of the Waukaringa mines. She gives an account of the publication and reception of the novel and compares the texts of the three 1892 versions.
Untitled 1892 single work review
— Appears in: The Guardian , 1 November 1892; (p. 10)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled C. H. S. , 1892 single work review
— Appears in: Voice , 9 December 1892; (p. 2)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled Catherine Helen Spence , 1892 single work review
— Appears in: The Adelaide Observer , 24 December 1892; (p. 41)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled 1892 single work review
— Appears in: The Guardian , 1 November 1892; (p. 10)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Exemplary Edition of an Unfamiliar Colonial Novel Catherine Cecilia Pratt , 1995 single work review
— Appears in: The Canberra Times , 9 December 1995; (p. C12)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Too Good for This World : Rosemary Foxton's Edition of Catherine Martin's The Silent Sea Christopher Lee , 1997 single work review
— Appears in: Margin , November no. 43 1997; (p. 39-42)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled 1893 single work review
— Appears in: The Literary World , 28 January vol. 24 no. 2 1893; (p. 26)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled C. H. S. , 1892 single work review
— Appears in: Voice , 9 December 1892; (p. 2)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled Catherine Helen Spence , 1892 single work review
— Appears in: The Adelaide Observer , 24 December 1892; (p. 41)

— Review of The Silent Sea Mrs. Alick Macleod 1892 single work novel
Untitled Paul Eggert , 1998 single work correspondence
— Appears in: Margin , April no. 44 1998; (p. 18-20)
Beyond the Wattle: Recent Perspectives on Australian Colonial Literature Michael Ackland , 1999 single work criticism
— Appears in: Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Bulletin , Second Quarter vol. 23 no. 2 1999; (p. 116-127)
The Silent Sea [1995] : Introduction Rosemary Foxton , 1892-1995 single work criticism biography
— Appears in: The Silent Sea 1995; (p. xv-xli)
The author notes the sigificance of The Silent Sea as a record of SA in the late nineteenth century, relating it to Catherine Martin's life and her experience of the Waukaringa mines. She gives an account of the publication and reception of the novel and compares the texts of the three 1892 versions.
Landscape and the Environment in the Novels of Catherine Martin Margaret Bradstock , 1995 single work criticism
— Appears in: Margin , July-August no. 36 1995; (p. 12-14)
'Another Fresh Australian Tale': The American Publication of Catherine Martin's The Silent Sea Rosemary Foxton , 1992 single work criticism
— Appears in: Australian Literary Studies , October vol. 15 no. 4 1992; (p. 351-354)
Reading Australia : Landscapes of Faith and Doubt in the Nineteenth Century Rosemary Foxton , 1994 single work criticism
— Appears in: Identifying Australia in Postmodern Times 1994; (p. 115-130)
Foxton notes the European settler's dualistic response to the Australian landscape, seeing it as Edenic especially when cultivated, but also as alien and Infernal. She explores Catherine Martin's use of landscape as a dramatic metaphor through which to work out the themes of religious faith and doubt.
The Train from Wagga Wagga : A New Yorker en Route Jo Lennan , 2014 single work column
— Appears in: Meanjin , vol. 73 no. 1 2014; (p. 10-12)
Some Darker Sides of Digitization; or, Disappearing Data, Doubtful Descriptions, and Other Deformations of Print Mary Jane Edwards , 2015 single work criticism
— Appears in: Style : A Quarterly Journal of Aesthetics, Poetics, Stylistics, and Literary Criticism , vol. 49 no. 3 2015; (p. 321-333)
'In Transferred Illusions: Digital Technology and the Forms of Print (2009), Marilyn Deegan and Kathryn Sutherland write of 'the 'fast fires' of digital obsolescence.' It is not only disappearing data that constitute a dark side of digitization, however. Its bleaker aspects are also represented in doubtful descriptions of works by booksellers on electronic catalogues and in deformed-and sometimes stolen-digitized editions of works originally published in printed form. Through four case studies derived chiefly from pre-twentieth-century Australian and Canadian literature, this article both explores some unattractive features of digitization and suggests ways in which they might be mitigated.' (Publication abstract)
Last amended 5 Apr 2013 14:53:43
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  • 1891-1900
  • 1800-1899
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