Founded In    1963
Published   semiannually
Language(s)   English

Fields of Interest


Literature, Culture, History

ISSN   1218-7364
Submission Guidelines and Editorial Policies

Manuscripts should conform to the MLA Handbook in all matters of style. Contribution on history should conform to the latest edition of the Chicago Manual of Style. HJEAS submits manuscripts to blind review of two reviewers.


Hungarian Journal of English and American Studies

Hungarian Journal of English and American Studies—formerly Hungarian Studies in English—a senior Central European journal, invites international contributions and aims to be a forum for Hungarian scholars working in the fields of literary and cultural studies concerning the English-speaking world, with marked emphasis on theory. Formal (until 1995) Hungarian Studies in English (ISSN 0209-6552); (until 1991)  Angol Filológiai tanulmányok (ISSN 0570-0973)


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The Voices of the English Renaissance, Vol. 11, No. 1

“Which Play Was of a King How He Should Rule His Realm”: Tudor Interludes Advising the Ruler

The Casket, the Ring, and the Bond: Semantic Strategies in Shakespeare’s The Merchant of Venice

The Ear as a Metaphor—Aural Imagery in Shakespeare’s Great Tragedies and Its Relation to Music and Time in Cymbeline and Pericles

The Reflected Tempest and Prospero’s “Calling Word”

An Interview with István Eörsi about Translation

Larkin and His Subversive Self: Philip Larkin: Subversive Writer

Conventional Voices and the Limits of Language in John Heywood’s A Play of Love

Voice, Inscription, and Immortality in Early Seventeenth-Century English Poetry

The Voices of Objects in Orlando Furioso and The Faerie Queene

Cross-Dressing the Tongue: Petrarchist Discourse and Female Voice in Queen Elizabeth’s Sonetto

“Indianized with the Intoxicating Filthie Fumes of Tobacco”: English Encounters with the “Indian Weed

His Master’s Voice: The Conjuring of Emperors in Doctor Faustus and Its Sources in the German Tradition

The “Piece of Work” and the “Quintessence of Dust”: The Elevation and Depreciation of Man in the Renaissance

Images of Passion, Rape, and Grief: A Comparative Analysis of Shakespeare’s Rape of Lucrece and Titus Andronicus