The Enlightenment is still under fruitful inquiry for researchers in the humanities all over the world, who seek to provide an answer to the famous question “What is Enlightenment?” The book takes its cue from literary, historical, social, cultural, axiological, anthropological, and semiotic approaches, which support the interdisciplinary examination of the cultural identity of Enlightenment England. It offers valuable insights into Enlightenment English culture by means of the interplay of three key-terms: cultural type, cultural space, and narratives. The book explores cultural identity by interrogating representations of space and human agency in some Enlightenment cultural productions (novels and the periodical press). Its originality is conveyed by the effort to circumscribe the cultural identity of Enlightenment England by means of wo/man's relationship with, and positioning within, the complex network of social organization, cultural production, spatiotemporal frames, or discursive practices. The examination is particularly useful to professionals in the fields of literature, culture and anthropology, or to advanced undergraduate and postgraduate students.