Timothy Billings, Associate Professor of English Literature at Middlebury College, is currently working on a book on discourses of the Shakespearean footnote to be called Glossing Shakespeare: Reading the Plays from the Bottom of the Page (forthcoming from Palgrave) and on another book on early modern European representations of China to be called Illustrating China.
Pamela Allen Brown is Associate Professor of English at the University of Connecticut, Stamford. Her publications include Better a Shrew than a Sheep: Women, Drama, and the Culture of Jest (2003) and Women Players in England 1500–1660: Beyond the All-Male Stage (2005), which she coedited with Peter Parolin. She is currently working with Jean E. Howard on “As You Like It”: Texts and Contexts for Bedford/St. Martin’s and on a project on female performers and their impact on Shakespeare and his contemporaries.
Edmund Valentine Campos is Assistant Professor of English at Swarthmore College; he works on Anglo-Spanish literary and cultural relations in the early modern period.
Andrew Hadfield is Professor of English at the University of Sussex and is the author of Shakespeare and Republicanism (2005), winner of the Ronald H. Bainton Prize for Literature, awarded by the Sixteenth Century Society and Conference.
Heather Hirschfeld is Associate Professor of English at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, and is the author of Joint Enterprises: Collaborative Drama and the Institutionalization of the English Renaissance Theater (2004), as well as articles in ELH, Shakespeare Quarterly, PMLA, and Renaissance Drama.
Skiles Howard is the author of The Politics of Courtly Dancing in Early Modern England (1998) and coeditor with Gail Kern Paster of “A Midsummer Night’s Dream”: Texts and Contexts (1999). She teaches at Rutgers University, New Brunswick. [End Page 497]
Theodora A. Jankowski, Professor of English and Director of Academic Affairs at Penn State Wilkes-Barre, is the author of Pure Resistance: Queer Virginity in Early Modern English Drama and numerous articles on Shakespeare, Lyly, Webster, Cavendish, and Marvell.
Lynne Magnusson, Professor of English at the University of Toronto, is the author of Shakespeare and Social Dialogue: Dramatic Language and Elizabethan Letters (1999) and a coauthor and coeditor of Reading Shakespeare’s Dramatic Language (2001); she is completing a book on early modern letters.
Lawrence Manley, William R. Kenan Jr. Professor of English at Yale University, is the author of Literature and Culture in Early Modern London (1995). He is currently researching Lord Strange’s Men and their plays.
Paul Menzer is Assistant Professor of English at the University of North Texas. Recent publications include essays in Renaissance Drama and Shakespeare Quarterly and an edited collection, Inside Shakespeare: Essays on the Blackfriars Stage (2006). He has recently finished a monograph, The Hamlets: Cues, Qs, and Remembered Texts.
Lois Potter’s most recent book is a study of Othello in the Shakespeare in Performance series published by the University of Manchester Press.
Eve Rachele Sanders is the author of Gender and Literacy on Stage in Early Modern England (1998); until an accident interrupted her career, she was Assistant Professor of English at Concordia University in Montreal.
Henry S. Turner is Associate Professor of English and Director of the Center for Early Modern Studies at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.
Karl P. Wentersdorf, Xavier University Professor Emeritus, writes about Shakespeare, Chaucer, and Old English literature.
Charles Whitney, Professor of English at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas, is the author of Francis Bacon and Modernity (1986) and Early Responses to Renaissance Drama (2006).
Luke Wilson is associate professor of English at Ohio State University. He is the author of Theaters of Intention: Drama and the Law in Early Modern England (2000) and of articles on various aspects of early modern law and literature.