That Peter Wagner's (2010), raises the question whether Hogarth could have had connections with the paedophilic subculture of eighteenth-century London?
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.
74: Hoelscher-Hornstein (Berlin and Boston: Walter de Gruyter, 2012), 168-76.
* * *Bernd Krysmanski, "Warnings of Morality or Downright Twisted Pleasure?
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?
This bibliography tries to avoid the drawbacks of the past and lists all printed matter which has come to the compiler's notice, from Hogarth's lifetime up to the present day.
It is intended for readers who are in need of quick references concerning a single work of art or writing by or on Hogarth, or a specific subject connected with Hogarth.
Its imagery, borrowed - ironically - from "high" art (e.g.
from works by Raphael, Dürer, Michelangelo, Correggio, Rubens, Rembrandt or Charles Le Brun), provides the key to a new understanding of the purpose behind Hogarth's taking single motifs from the works of highly reputed Old Masters and using them in new, topical, but often "low" contexts.
Peter's, Vere Street (formerly Marybone Chapel), and not of St.