DEBORAH T. CURREN-AQUINO is the coeditor, along with Susan Snyder, of the New Cambridge The Winter’s Tale; the editor of King John: New Perspectives; and the compiler of King John: An Annotated Bibliography. She is currently providing editorial and production assistance for the New Folger Shakespeare Library editions.
LARS ENGLE, James G. Watson Professor of English at the University of Tulsa, is coauthor of Studying Shakespeare’s Contemporaries, an editor of English Renaissance Drama: A Norton Anthology, and author of Shakespearean Pragmatism.
EVELYN GAJOWSKI is Professor of English at the University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Her publications include The Merry Wives of Windsor: New Critical Essays, coedited with Phyllis Rackin; Presentism, Gender, and Sexuality in Shakespeare; Re-Visions of Shakespeare: Essays in Honor of Robert Ornstein; and The Art of Loving: Female Subjectivity and Male Discursive Traditions in Shakespeare’s Tragedies. She is series editor of the Arden Shakespeare and Theory series and is writing Shakespeare and Presentist Theory for the series.
DANIEL JUAN GIL is Professor of English at Texas Christian University. He is the author of Shakespeare’s Anti-Politics: Sovereign Power and the Life of the Flesh and Before Intimacy: Asocial Sexuality in Early Modern England.
JOHN GILLIES is Professor in Literature in the Department of Literature, Film, and Theatre Studies at the University of Essex. He is the author of Shakespeare and the Geography of Difference and essays on Shakespeare, Milton, and early modern literature and drama. He is coauthor or coeditor of Performing Shakespeare in Japan, Playing the Globe: Genre and Geography in Early Modern Drama, and several multimedia packages on theater history, including Performing Shakespeare in China, 1980–1990. He is currently working on two books, titled Complicity: A History and Shakespeare under Sin.
MIRIAM JACOBSON is Associate Professor of English at the University of Georgia. Her book Barbarous Antiquity: Reorienting the Past in the Poetry of Early Modern England has been nominated for the Sixteenth Century Society and Conference’s Ronald H. Bainton Prize in Literature. [End Page 248]
KEITH JONES is a professor at the University of Northwestern-Saint Paul and the author of Bardfilm: The Shakespeare and Film Microblog. His current interests are global Shakespeares, particularly in Asia and Africa.
WILLIAM JUNKER is Assistant Professor of Catholic Studies at the University of Saint Thomas, Minnesota. His essays and reviews have appeared in the Ben Jonson Journal, ELH, Comparative Drama, Modern Philology, Political Theology, Marginalia, and Religion and Literature. He is writing a book about Shakespeare, ecclesiology, and periodization.
JAMES N. LOEHLIN is Shakespeare at Winedale Regents Professor of English at the University of Texas, Austin. His research addresses Shakespeare and modern drama in performance.
IAN MACINNES is Professor of English at Albion College. His scholarship focuses on representations of animals and the environment in Renaissance literature, particularly in Shakespeare. He has published essays on topics such as horse breeding and geohumoralism in Henry V and on invertebrate bodies in Hamlet.
HOWARD MARCHITELLO is Professor of English at Rutgers University-Camden, where he is also Associate Dean of the Graduate School. He is author most recently of The Machine in the Text: Science and Literature in the Age of Shakespeare and Galileo. He recently completed In Shakespeare’s Name, a book about the problem of remediations of Shakespeare from the seventeenth-through the twenty-first centuries. He is the general editor of the five-volume series Palgrave Handbooks of Literature and Science.
ANDREW MATTISON is Professor of English at the University of Toledo and the author of The Unimagined in the English Renaissance: Poetry and the Limits of Mimesis and Milton’s Uncertain Eden. His articles on poetry, poetics, music, and print in the Renaissance have appeared in Shakespeare Quarterly, Modern Philology, and other journals.
GIULIO PERTILE is Visiting Assistant Professor in the Literature Department at Claremont McKenna College. He works on questions of consciousness, sensation, and subjectivity in the English, Italian, and French Renaissance. His articles have appeared in The Seventeenth Century and English Literary Renaissance. [End Page 249]
ERIC RASMUSSEN is Foundation Professor and Chair of English at the University of Nevada. His most recent publications include Studying Shakespeare’s Contemporaries, coauthored with Lars Engle; Dr. Faustus...