URVASHI CHAKRAVARTY is Assistant Professor of English at George Mason University. Her current book project explores the problem of slavery in early modern English literature and culture’s iterations of willing service.
A. E. B. COLDIRON, Professor of English at Florida State University, is the author of Printers without Borders: Translation and Textuality in the Renaissance (Cambridge University Press, 2015); English Printing, Verse Translation, and the Battle of the Sexes, 1476–1557 (Ashgate, 2009); Canon, Period, and the Poetry of Charles of Orleans: Found in Translation (University of Michigan Press, 2000); and essays on late medieval and early modern literature, poetics, translation, and early printing. She is currently editing The Translator’s Voice, a collection of essays by participants in the Folger Institute’s Year-Long Colloquium in Renaissance/Early Modern translation, which she directed in 2014–15.
DANIEL COOK is Lecturer in English at the University of Dundee. He has published widely on eighteenth-century and Romantic-period literature and biography, including his first monograph, Thomas Chatterton and Neglected Genius, 1760–1830 (Palgrave, 2013), and the essay collections Women’s Life Writing, 1700–1850 (Palgrave, 2012) and The Afterlives of Eighteenth-Century Fiction (Cambridge University Press, 2015).
VANESSA CORREDERA is Assistant Professor at Andrews University. She teaches courses in Renaissance drama, gender studies and literature, and race and ethnic theory and literature. Her most recent publications include “Complex Complexions: The Facial Signification of the Black Other in Lust’s Dominion” in the collection Shakespeare and the Power of the Face (Ashgate, 2015) and “Faces and Figures of Fortune: Astrological Physiognomy in Tamburlaine Part 1” forthcoming in Early Modern Literary Studies.
PETER ERICKSON is a visiting resident scholar at Northwestern University’s Alice Kaplan Institute for the Humanities. His most recent book is Citing Shakespeare: The Reinterpretation of Race in Contemporary Literature and Art (Palgrave Macmillan, 2007). He has published essays on contemporary visual artists, including Glenn Ligon, Fred Wilson, William Kentridge, Nick Cave, [End Page 172] Kerry James Marshall, and Isaac Julien, in Nka: Journal of Contemporary African Art.
RUBEN ESPINOSA is Associate Professor of English at the University of Texas at El Paso, where he specializes in Shakespeare and early modern literature. He is the author of Masculinity and Marian Efficacy in Shakespeare’s England (Ashgate, 2011) and coeditor of Shakespeare and Immigration (Ashgate, 2014), a collection of essays addressing the role of the immigrant and alien in Shakespeare’s England and work.
KYLE GRADY is a PhD candidate in English Language and Literature at the University of Michigan. He is completing a dissertation project titled “Moors, Mulattos, and Post-Racial Perceptions: Rethinking Racialization in Early Modern England.”
IMTIAZ HABIB is Professor of Early Modern English Literature at Old Dominion University and the author of Shakespeare and Race: Postcolonial Praxis in the Early Modern Period (University Press of America, 2000) and Black Lives in the English Archives, 1500–1677: Imprints of the Invisible (Ashgate, 2008).
KIM F. HALL is Professor of Africana Studies and English at Barnard College where she holds the Lucyle Hook Chair. She is the author of Things of Darkness: Economies of Race and Gender in Early Modern England (Cornell University Press, 1996) and “Othello”: Texts and Contexts (Bedford/St. Martin’s Press, 2006). She is currently working on The Sweet Taste of Empire, which examines the interplay of gender, race, and material culture in the seventeenth-century Anglo-Caribbean sugar trade and on “Othello Was My Grandfather”: Shakespeare and Race in the African Diaspora.
DAVID HAWKES is Professor of English at Arizona State University. He is the author of six books, most recently Shakespeare and Economic Theory (Bloomsbury, 2016). His work has appeared in the Times Literary Supplement, SEL, English Literary Renaissance, ELH, Journal of the History of Ideas, and Huntington Library Quarterly.
PETER HOLLAND is McMeel Family Professor in Shakespeare Studies in the Department of Film, Television, and Theatre, and Associate Dean for the Arts at the University of Notre Dame. He is editor of Shakespeare Survey and a co-general editor for a number of series, including the Arden Shakespeare Fourth Series. His current book project is on Shakespeare and forgetting. [End Page 173]
SUJATA IYENGAR is Professor of English at...