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  • Contributors

Paul Cefalu, Associate Professor, Department of English, Lafayette College, is the author of Moral Identity in Early Modern English Literature (2004), Revisionist Shakespeare: Transitional Ideologies in Texts and Contexts (2004), and English Renaissance Literature and Contemporary Theory: Sublime Objects of Theology (2007).

Christopher Crosbie is Assistant Professor of English at Trinity University in San Antonio, Texas. He is currently writing a book-length study of the influence of classical and early modern philosophies on the revenge tragedy genre.

Richard Finkelstein is Professor of English and Department Chair at SUNY Geneseo. He has published widely on Renaissance drama, including essays on the Third Folio, Jonson, and appropriations of Shakespeare.

John Gillies is Professor in Literature and Head of the Department of Literature, Film, and Theatre Studies at the University of Essex. He is the author of Shakespeare and the Geography of Difference (1994) and numerous essays on Shakespeare and early modern literature and drama; he is also coeditor of Performing Shakespeare in Japan (2001) and Playing the Globe: Genre and Geography in Early Modern Drama (1998).

David Kathman is an independent scholar in Chicago, Illinois. His publications include several articles on boy actors and apprenticeship in the Elizabethan theater, and he is currently researching a book on inns, taverns, and other places besides playhouses where plays were performed in sixteenth-century London.

Arthur F. Kinney’s most recent books include Lies Like Truth: Shakespeare, “Macbeth,” and the Cultural Moment and Shakespeare and Cognition. He is working on Shakespeare and the Mind’s Eye, a collection of primary documents for Blackwell, and essays on Shakespeare for Oxford University Press. He is Thomas W. Copeland Professor of Literary History and Director of the Massachusetts Center for Renaissance Studies, University of Massachusetts–Amherst. [End Page 271]

James Kuzner is a Ph.D. candidate at the Johns Hopkins University. Beginning in fall 2007, he will be Visiting Assistant Professor of English at Pomona College.

Carole Levin is Willa Cather Professor of History at the University of Nebraska and the author of The Heart and Stomach of a King (1994) and The Reign of Elizabeth I (2002); her current research project is on dreams in early modern England.

Kathryn Schwarz is Associate Professor of English at Vanderbilt University.

Tracey Sedinger is Professor of English at the University of Northern Colorado.

Claire Sponsler is Professor of English at the University of Iowa. Her most recent book is Ritual Imports: Performing Medieval Drama in America.

Goran V. Stanivukovic teaches Shakespeare and Renaissance literature at the University of Sheffield. He has published on Shakespeare’s drama and nondramatic poetry, the drama of Shakespeare’s contemporaries, prose romances, Ovid, early modern sexualities, the Mediterranean in early modern England, and crossovers between contemporary fiction and the Renaissance.

Michael Steppat, Professor of English Literature at the University of Bayreuth, is involved in the New Variorum Shakespeare, preparing an edition of The Merry Wives of Windsor, and contributing to the University of Vienna Web site “Literature in Context.”

Garrett A. Sullivan Jr., Professor of English at Penn State University, is the author of Memory and Forgetting in English Renaissance Drama: Shakespeare, Marlowe, Webster (2005) and The Drama of Landscape: Land, Property and Social Relations on the Early Modern Stage (1998).

Valerie Traub’s most recent book is The Renaissance of Lesbianism in Early Modern England, named the best book of 2002 by the Society for the Study of Early Modern Women.

Valerie Wayne, Professor of English at the University of Hawai‘i at Mānoa, is an Associate General Editor of The Collected Works of Thomas Middleton and Editor of the Arden3 Cymbeline.



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