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  • Contributors

Adriana Brook earned a PhD in Classics from the University of Toronto and her book, Tragic Rites: Narrative and Ritual in Sophoclean Drama, came out with University of Wisconsin Press in 2018. She is currently pursuing an MEd at Brock University with a focus on teaching and learning in higher education and educational development.

Krishni Burns is a Lecturer in Latin, Classics, and Mediterreanean Studies at the University of Illinois at Chicago. She studies the lives of women and religious practices during the Roman Republic. Her ethnographic research project, "The Living Odyssey Project: Greek Myth in Twenty-First-Century American Folklore," explores the presence of Greek mythology in modern American popular and oral culture.

Maurice Hunt, Research Professor of English at Baylor University, teaches graduate and undergraduate courses in the works of Shakespeare, Marlowe, Edmund Spenser, Sir Philip Sidney, Ben Jonson, and the writers of the Henrician Renaissance. He has recently published "The Taming of the Shrew and Anger," Ben Jonson Journal 27 (2020); Friendship in Marlowe's Dr. Faustus and The Jew of Malta," Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England 29 (2016); and "Friendship in Marlowe's Tamburlaine the Great," Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England 33 (2020). His most recent book is The Divine Face in Four [End Page 127] Writers: Shakespeare, Dostoyevsky, Hesse, and C. S. Lewis (2016).

Dave Peterson is an Assistant Professor of theatre history at Niagara University. He holds a PhD in Theatre and Performance Studies from the University of Pittsburgh. His research has appeared in Contemporary Theatre Review and Comedy Studies. His reviews have appeared in Theatre Journal, Theatre Topics, and Theatre Survey. He has shared his research at the conferences of the Association for Theatre in Higher Education, the American Society for Theatre Research, the Mid-America Theatre Conference, and others.

Shouhua Qi is Distinguished Visiting Professor at the College of Humanities, Yangzhou University and Professor and Chair of the Department of English, Western Connecticut State University. His research has appeared in journals such as Feminist Studies, Comparative Drama, Classical Receptions Journal, Theatre Research International, The Ibsen Review, and The Eugene O'Neill Review. Qi's recent books include Adapting Western Classics for the Chinese Stage (Routledge, 2018), The Brontë Sisters in OtherWor(l) ds (Palgrave MacMillan, 2014) and Western Literature in China and the Translation of a Nation (Palgrave MacMillan, 2012).

Tom Rutter is a Senior Lecturer in Shakespeare and Renaissance Drama at the University of Sheffield. He is the author of Shakespeare and the Admiral's Men (2017), The Cambridge Introduction to Christopher Marlowe (2012), and numerous articles on Elizabethan drama.

Jaspreet S Tambar is an Assistant Professor who has taught in the Department of English, Culture, and Communication at the [End Page 128] Royal Military College of Canada from 2016 up to 2020. His research has appeared in Studies in Romanticism and Studies in Philology. He was previously a fellow at Martin-Luther University Halle-Wittenberg and an adjunct at Queen's University.

Denys Van Renen is Associate Professor of English at the University of Nebraska, Kearney and the author of The Other Exchange: Women, Servants, and the Urban Underclass in Early Modern English Literature (2017) and Nature and the New Science in England, 1665-1726 (2018). He is also the co-editor of Beyond 1776: Globalizing the Cultures of the American Revolution (2018).

Wei Zhang received her PhD in Comparative Theatre from the University of Hawai'i at Mānoa (2018). She also holds a PhD from Shanghai Theatre Academy (2007). She is the author of Chinese Adaptations of Brecht: Appropriation and Intertextuality (Palgrave Macmillan, 2020). Her research has been published in Asian Theatre Journal, Classical Receptions Journal, The Brecht Yearbook, and many other journals. She is Professor at Hangzhou Normal University. [End Page 129]



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