Jackson C. Boswell, Scholar in Residence at the Folger Shakespeare Library, is the author of Dante’s Fame in England: 1475–1640 (with Silvia Wallace Holton). He is working on books tentatively entitled The Tapestry Turned: Cervantes in Seventeenth-Century England (with Dale B. J. Randall) and Orinda’s Book of Fame: The Afterlife of Katherine Philips 1650–1800 (with Elizabeth Hageman).
Kenneth Burke (1897–1993) was an independent intellectual whose writings influenced a wide range of academic fields. His essays and lectures on Shakespeare, more than a dozen pieces spanning half of the twentieth century, will be published this winter by Parlor Press.
Juliet Dusinberre, Fellow of Girton College, Cambridge, is the editor of As You Like It for the Arden3 Shakespeare (2006). She is the author of Shakespeare and the Nature of Women (2003), Alice to the Lighthouse (1999), and Virginia Woolf’s Renaissance: Woman Reader or Common Reader? (1997).
Daniel Juan Gil teaches in the English Department at Texas Christian University in Fort Worth, Texas. He is the author of Before Intimacy: Asocial Sexuality in Early Modern England (2006).
MacDonald P. Jackson, Emeritus Professor of English at the University of Auckland, is the author of Defining Shakespeare: Pericles as Test Case (2003). He is coeditor of the Cambridge edition of the works of John Webster, of which the third and final volume is in press, and an associate general editor of the forthcoming Oxford edition of the works of Thomas Middleton.
Zackariah C. Long, Assistant Professor of English at Sweet Briar College, is the author of essays in Forgetting in Early Modern English Literature and Culture: Lethe’s Legacies (2004) and Staging Pain: Violence and Trauma in British Theatre, 1500–1800 (forthcoming). He is currently working on a manuscript entitled The Uncollected Self: Memory, Subjectivity, and Social Change in English Renaissance Drama.
Jeremy Lopez is Assistant Professor of English literature at the University of Toronto and the theater review editor of Shakespeare Bulletin. [End Page 372]
Anthony Low, Professor of English at New York University, is the author of Aspects of Subjectivity (2003), The Reinvention of Love (1993), The Georgic Revolution (1985), The Blaze of Noon (1974), and other works.
Russ McDonald is Reader in Renaissance Literature at Goldsmiths College, University of London; his most recent book, just published by Cambridge University Press, is Shakespeare’s Late Style (2006).
Scott L. Newstok is Assistant Professor of English at Gustavus Adolphus College, currently on leave as a Postdoctoral Fellow in the Humanities through Yale University Library’s Special Collections. His survey of Burke’s contribution to Shakespeare studies recently appeared in Literature Compass.
Tanya Pollard, Assistant Professor of English at Montclair State University, is currently writing on early modern genres and their debts to ancient Greece; her publications include Shakespeare’s Theater: A Sourcebook (2004) and Drugs and Theater in Early Modern England (2005).
Katherine Rowe, Professor of English at Bryn Mawr, writes about the history of adaptation across media; she serves on the editorial board of Shakespeare Quarterly.
Patricia Tatspaugh is the author of a volume on The Winter’s Tale in Arden’s Shakespeare-at-Stratford series (2001) and of numerous theater reviews and essays on Shakespeare in performance.
Ayanna Thompson is Assistant Professor of English and Women & Gender Studies at Arizona State University. Her edited collection, Colorblind Shakespeare: New Perspectives on Race and Performance, was published by Routledge in 2006. She recently completed a manuscript that analyzes how early modern theatrical depictions of torture reveal contradictory constructions of race.
Sophie Tomlinson, Senior Lecturer in English at the University of Auckland, is the author of Women on Stage in Stuart Drama (2005) and coeditor, with Hero Chalmers and Julie Sanders, of Three Seventeenth-Century Plays on Women and Performance (2006) for the Revels Plays Companion Library series.