Michael Anderegg, Professor of English at the University of North Dakota, is the author of Orson Welles, Shakespeare, and Popular Culture (1999) and Cinematic Shakespeare (2004).
John H. Astington, Professor of English and Director of the Graduate Centre for Study of Drama, University of Toronto, is the author of “Playhouses, players, and playgoers” in The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare (2001).
Tom Bishop, Associate Professor of English at Case Western Reserve University, has published Shakespeare’s Theatre of Wonder (1996) and a verse translation of Ovid’s Amores (2003).
Lee Bliss, Professor of English at the University of California, Santa Barbara, writes on Shakespeare and on non-Shakespearean drama.
Bruce Boehrer is Betram H. Davis Professor of English Renaissance Literature at Florida State University and editor of the Journal for Early Modern Cultural Studies. His latest book, Parrot Culture, is forthcoming this year from the University of Pennsylvania Press.
Brian Boyd, University Distinguished Professor, Department of English, University of Auckland, has recently edited Words That Count: Essays on Early Modern Authorship in Honor of MacDonald P. Jackson (2004) and has written on Peele’s part in Titus Andronicus and the implications of divided authorship in the play.
Mark Thornton Burnett, Professor of Renaissance Studies at Queen’s University, Belfast, is the author of Masters and Servants in English Renaissance Drama and Culture: Authority and Obedience (1997) and Constructing ‘Monsters’ in Shakespearean Drama and Early Modern Culture (2002).
Juliet Dusinberre, Fellow of Girton College, Cambridge, is the author of Shakespeare and the Nature of Women (2003), of numerous essays on Shakespeare, and of two books on Virginia Woolf: Alice to the Lighthouse (1999) and Virginia Woolf’s Renaissance (1997). She is currently editing As You Like It for the Arden Shakespeare, third series. [End Page 474]
Heather Hirschfeld, Assistant Professor of English at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville, is the author of Joint Enterprises: Collaborative Drama and the Institutionalization of the English Renaissance Theater (2004).
Lawrence Manley, Professor of English at Yale University and author of Literature and Culture in Early Modern London (1995), is researching Lord Strange's Men and their plays.
Cathy Shrank, Lecturer in English at the University of Aberdeen, is the author of Writing the Nation in Reformation England, 1530–1580 (forthcoming) and of articles on writing and identity in the mid-Tudor period.
Bruce R. Smith, Professor of English at the University of Southern California, is the author of The Acoustic World of Early Modern England (1999). His current work is a book on passionate perception in early modern England.
Paul Werstine teaches English at King’s University College at the University of Western Ontario, London, Canada. He is co-editor, with Barbara A. Mowat, of the New Folger Library Shakespeare, and general editor, with Richard A. J. Knowles, of the New Variorum Shakespeare.
David Worster is Visiting Assistant Professor of the Practice of Theater Studies in the Department of Theater Studies at Duke University. [End Page 475]