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Book Announcement: Marina Tarlinskaja, Shakespeare and the Versification of English Drama, 1561–1642

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.447  Monday, 24 November 2014

 

From:        Marina Tarlinskaya < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         October 19, 2014 at 3:18:09 PM EDT

Subject:    Book Announcement: Marina Tarlinskaja, Shakespeare and the Versification of English Drama, 1561–1642

 

Book Announcement: Marina Tarlinskaja, Shakespeare and the Versification of English Drama, 1561–1642

 

H50% discount – use code 50ALA14N when ordering Shakespeare and the Versification of English Drama, 1561–1642 Marina Tarlinskaja, University of Washington, USA

 

‘Tarlinskaja has long been recognized as the world’s authority on Shakespeare’s versification. Providing a thorough history of iambic pentameter in and around the commercial theaters of early modern England, her book illuminates Shakespeare’s achievement by locating him within the rhythmic environments of his day. The breadth and depth of this book are remarkable: from the sixteenth century through the closing of the theaters, all of the major playwrights come in for examination; statistical figures for their works are assembled in a central table. The result is likely to help revive the study of Shakespeare’s versification even as it adds to our understanding of how, and when, his contemporaries wrote their plays.’

 

Douglas Bruster, University of Texas at Austin, USA

 
 
Early Theatre 17.2 (2014) Forthcoming in December in Print and Online

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.446  Monday, 24 November 2014

 

From:         Helen M Ostovich < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:          November 14, 2014 at 11:33:54 PM EST

Subject:     Early Theatre 17.2 (2014) 

 

Early Theatre 17.2 (2014) Forthcoming in December in Print and Online

 

Dear Colleagues,

 

The latest issue of Early Theatre will be released in December 2014.  Our new website is <http://earlytheatre.org/>, with only the most recent two years’ subscription behind a moving wall.  The other volumes, from 1 (1998) to 15 (2012) are freely searchable and available for downloads online in pdf format. 

 

Current issue:

Editorial  (by the editors)

Epitaph:  Lawrence Clopper (by Alexandra Johnston)

 

ARTICLES

 

Hocus Pocus and the Croxton Play of the Sacrament

 (by Cameron Hunt Macnabb)

 

'To all kinde of estates I meane for to trudge': Making room for commoners in Cambises

(by Maya Mathur)

 

The Appearance of Blacks on the Early Modern Stage: Love's Labour's Lost's African Connections to Court

(by Matthieu Chapman)

 

Inferior Readings: The Transmigration of 'material' in Tamburlaine the Great

(by Mathew Martin)

 

Ben Jonson's Eloquent Nonsense: the Ordeal of Heard Meanings on the Early Modern Stage (1609-1614)

(by Hristomir A. Stanev)

 

ISSUES IN REVIEW

New Approaches to Thomas Heywood

Contributing Editor:  Grace Ioppolo

 

Introduction:  Entire Hands and Main Fingers

(by Grace Ioppolo)

Thomas Heywood: Just in time

(by Grace Ioppolo)

'Stolne and surreptitious': Heywood as a Test Case

(by William Proctor Williams)

Playhouse Shadows: the Manuscript Behind Dick of Devonshire

(by William B. Long)

 

Best wishes,

Dr H M Ostovich  < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

http://www.humanities.mcmaster.ca/~english/Faculty/Ostovich.html

Founding Editor, Early Theatre <http://earlytheatre.org/>

Professor Emeritus, English and Cultural Studies

McMaster University

 
 
Launching Early Modern London Theatres, V. 2

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.445  Monday, 24 November 2014

 

From:        Sally-Beth MacLean < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         November 23, 2014 at 4:40:29 PM EST

Subject:    Launching Early Modern London Theatres 

 

Launching Early Modern London Theatres, V. 2

 

I am delighted to report the launch this week of the second phase of Early Modern London Theatres, with extensive new data relating to several entertainment centres south of the Thames: the Hope, Newington Butts, the Swan and the bearbaiting arenas (www.emlot.kcl.ac.uk/‎). Next to come will be the Rose which we turn to next.

 

We owe special thanks to lead EMLoT bibliographer, Tanya Hagen, whose scholarship and dedication to the project have been key to our progress. She has been ably assisted by an outstanding graduate student in the Dept of English, John Estabillo, who is now associate editor for phase 2.

 

The funding for their work has come from grants from the SSHRC and The British Academy, for which we remain deeply grateful.

 

Sally-Beth MacLean

REED Director of Research/General Editor

 
 
Conversations with Kay Stanton, Neil Rudenstine, and Ammon Shea

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.444  Monday, 24 November 2014

 

From:        John F Andrews < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         November 21, 2014 at 1:34:55 PM EST 

Subject:    Conversations with Kay Stanton, Neil Rudenstine, and Ammon Shea

 

Speaking of Shakespeare

  _________________________________

Kay Stanton Examines the “Whores” in Shakespeare

 

Monday, November 24, at 6:00 p.m.

The National Arts Club

15 Gramercy Park South, New York

No Charge, but Reservations Requested

 

Among the females referred to as “whores” in Shakespeare’s plays are such varied personalities as Cleopatra, Desdemona, and Joan of Arc. None of them would be described by today’s audiences as prostitutes or sluts. Nor is it likely that the poet’s own contemporaries would have placed them in the same category as, say, Mistress Quickly or Doll Tearsheet, who respond to Falstaff’s desires in the Boar’s Head tavern. So how should we construe one of the most damning epithets to be found in works such as Othello and Henry Vi, Part 1? These are the kinds of questions that Kay Stanton encourages us to consider in Shakespeare’s “Whores,” a provocative new volume by one of the most popular professors at California State University, Fullerton. Copies of Dr. Stanton’s book will be available for purchase and inscription.  

___________________________________

Neil Rudenstine Explores Shakespeare’s Sonnets

 

Tuesday, November 25

Reception 6:00, Program 6:30 p.m.

The Princeton Club of New York

15 West 43rd Street, Manhattan

Members $25, Non-Members $35

 

A renowned educator who has held key posts at Princeton (Provost, 1977-88), the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation (1988-91), and Harvard (1991-2001), Neil L. Rudenstine has addressed a broad array of literary and cultural issues, among them the tangled history of the Barnes Collection. Dr. Rudenstine now focuses on the lyrics that Wordsworth called the key to Shakespeare’s heart. As he does so, he traces a narrative and dramatic arc that reflects the emotions a poet experiences as he reacts to all the hopes, affections, jealousies, betrayals, reconciliations, and ethical and spiritual insights that convey him from the heights of faith and devotion to the depths of fear and loathing. Copies of Ideas of Order: A Close Reading of Shakespeare’s Sonnets will be on hand for purchase and inscription.  

 

_________________________________

Linguist Ammon Shea Speaks Up For “Bad English”

 

Tuesday, December 9, at 6:00 p.m.

The National Arts Club

15 Gramercy Park South, New York

No Charge, but Reservations Requested

 

Widely admired for Reading the OED, a charming book about consuming “the whole of the Oxford English Dictionary” in one year, lexicographer Ammon Shea has also treated us to Depraved English, Insulting English, and The Phone Book. He now challenges both nitpickers and recalcitrant rule-breakers with Bad English, a delightful exploration of “our glorious mess of a language.” Noting that many of the words and phrases we now consider standard were once regarded as inadmissible or impolite, and that others we’re now discouraged from using were once thought perfectly acceptable, Mr. Shea reminds us that vocabulary and grammar are in constant flux. Copies of his witty volume will be on display for purchase and inscription.

__________________________________

Email This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it or call (505) 988-9560 to register for these events. 

 

Visit www.shakesguild.org for details about membership and about other Guild offerings.  

 

John F. Andrews, President

The Shakespeare Guild

 
 
SHAKSPER: Super Newsletter with Important Explanation

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.443  Friday, 21 November 2014

 

From:        Hardy M. Cook < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         Friday, November 21, 2014

Subject:    Super Newsletter and Explanation

 

SHAKSPER: Super Newsletter with Important Explanation

 

Dear SHAKSPER Subscribers,

 

I have faced many difficulties in the past few months. Here I will only talk about the technical ones. In the message below, “Update,” I explain others. 

 

During the summer, SHAKSPER migrated to another, faster server. Since then my problems have been legion. I won’t go into all of them, but recently there has been a serious problem with the SMTP mail server from Google. One attempt that Ron and I made was to go from free to a paid Google service. With Google technical support Ron reconfigured some of the send mail functions of the Joomla platform. 

 

We were both under the impression that as soon as I started the paid service that I would be getting the option of sending up to 5,000 emails a day rather than the 500 with the free service. We were wrong. 

 

I thought that all had been worked out several times, only to discover that the past three Newsletters that I sent to subscribers resulted in few actual deliveries (considering the approaching 1,100 subscribers) and that as a result hundreds and hundreds of subscribers were deleted from the list. 

 

I tired to resend those three messages with similar results until we realized that Google had not activated our 5,000 emails a day service. It may take a month or six weeks, but I have decided to try to make the best of the situation.

 

At this time, of the 1,033 subscribers (I am still trying to determine if the others deleted wish to continue), The October 23rd Newsletter was delivered to 718 subscribers, the November 12th to 258, and the November 13th to 659.

 

I decided to make a Super Newsletter containing all of those posting because there are important announcements and on-going discussions. If you have received them or don’t wish to read them, please just delete this message. If you wish to read any you may either click on the link in the three table of contents or scroll down.

 

With the current limit, it takes over two days to deliver ONE Newsletter, but I pledge to continue on until Google comes through with what I am paying for. 

 

I still have an inbox full of other announcements and other submissions. I pledge to work through them as well as I can to insure continuing SHAKSPER service to its subscribers. When the day comes that we get the increased email limit, SHAKSPER will return to being the daily organ to discussion of all things Shakespearean that it was intended to be.

 

Unfortunately, I have not been able to follow through with all of my plans for finding and expediting Assistant and Associate Editors to help me with some of the special features of the list and the web site. I will return to them, keeping in mind the long view of SHAKSPER’s future.

 

Sincerely,

Hardy M. Cook

Editor of SHAKSPER

Shaksper.net

 
Acting Against the Grain: Non Traditional Shakespeare

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.441  Wednesday, 12 November 2014

 

From:        Hardy M. Cook < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         Wednesday, November 12, 2014

Subject:    Acting Against the Grain: Non Traditional Shakespeare

 

The University of Warwick and The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust

Invite you to

Acting Against the Grain: Non Traditional Shakespeare

 

Part of Being Human, the UK's first ever Festival of the Humanities

 

Wolfson Hall, Shakespeare Centre, Henley St., Stratford-upon-Avon, CV37 6QW

 

5.30-7pm Sunday 16 November 2014

 

Bringing together actors and academics from England and the USA who have worked ‘against the grain’: against racial and gender stereotypes, against ingrained habits of casting, and against cultural expectations, to talk about what Shakespeare’s stories and language can tell us about our lives.

 

The event will showcase the work of two University of Warwick projects, Shakespeare on the Road, led by Dr Paul Prescott and Dr Paul Edmondson, and Multicultural Shakespeare in Britain 1930 to 2010 led by Professor Tony Howard. 

 

Panellists will include Nicholas Bailey (currently playing in Macbeth at the Mercury Theatre Colchester) and Kevin Asselin (Artistic Director, Montana Shakespeare in the Parks) with video contributions by Ellen Geer (recently King Lear at Will Geer’s Theatricum Botanicum in California), Debra Ann Byrd (founder of the Harlem Shakespeare Festival, New York) and Lisa Wolpe (founder of the Los Angeles Women’s Shakespeare Company).

 

Places are limited: to confirm your attendance please register at

http://beinghumanfestival.org/event/acting-grain/

 
 
Anglo-Italian Renaissance Studies Series

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.440  Wednesday, 12 November 2014

 

From:        Michele Marrapodi < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         November 12, 2014 at 10:47:50 AM EST

Subject:    Anglo-Italian Renaissance Studies Series 

 

Anglo-Italian Renaissance Studies Series - latest publications

 

Dear SHAKSPEReans,

 

I am pleased to announce the publication of the following new books in the Ashgate series “Anglo-Italian Renaissance Studies”:

 

A Bibliographical Catalogue of Italian Books Printed in England 1603–1642, compiled by Soko Tomita and Masahiko Tomita (Farnham: Ashgate, 2014).

 

A sequel to Tomita’s A Bibliographical Catalogue of Italian Books Printed in England 1558-1603, this volume provides the data for the succeeding 40 years (during the reign of King James I and Charles I) and contributes to the study of Anglo-Italian relations in literature through entries on 187 Italian books (335 editions) printed in England. The Catalogue starts with the books published immediately after the death of Queen Elizabeth I on 24 March 1603, and ends in 1642 with the closing of English theatres. It also contains 45 Elizabethan books (75 editions), which did not feature in the previous volume. 

Formatted along the lines of Mary Augusta Scott’s Elizabethan Translations from the Italian (1916), and adopting Philip Gaskell’s scientific method of bibliographical description, this volume provides reliable and comprehensive information about books and their publication, viewed in a general perspective of Anglo-Italian transactions in Jacobean and part of Caroline England.

 

 

Shakespeare and the Italian Renaissance: Appropriation, Transformation, Opposition, edited by Michele Marrapodi (Farnham: Ashgate, 2014).

 

Shakespeare and the Italian Renaissance investigates the works of Shakespeare and his fellow dramatists from within the context of the European Renaissance and, more specifically, from within the context of Italian cultural, dramatic, and literary traditions, with reference to the impact and influence of classical, coeval, and contemporary culture. In contrast to previous studies, the critical perspectives pursued in this volume’s tripartite organization take into account a wider European intertextual dimension and, above all, an ideological interpretation of the ‘aesthetics’ or ‘politics’ of intertextuality. 

Contributors perceive the presence of the Italian world in early modern England not as a traditional treasure trove of influence and imitation, but as a potential cultural force, consonant with complex processes of appropriation, transformation, and ideological opposition through a continuous dialectical interchange of compliance and subversion.

 

 

Best wishes,

Michele Marrapodi

General Editor,

University of Palermo, Italy.

 
 
Conference at UVic in April

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.439  Wednesday, 12 November 2014

 

From:        Michael Best < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         October 18, 2014 at 1:52:23 PM EDT

Subject:    Conference at UVic in April

 

Making Links

Texts, Contexts, and Performance in Digital Editions of Early Modern Drama

 

Call for papers and expressions of interest

 

Dates: April 7-­‐8, 2015

 

Location: University of Victoria, BC, Canada

 

This conference will be an opportunity to share ideas about digital editions of early modern drama, and to learn how to mobilize the growing number of digital tools for linking resources. 

 

Sharing ideas 

As well as some sessions of traditional papers, we are planning one or more “slams”: sessions where each presenter is given a maximum of eight minutes to present a problem, an idea, or a thesis of some kind, followed immediately by seven minutes of questions and responses. These sessions have proven immensely useful in providing scholars with immediate feedback on ideas that are still in the process of development. 

 

Using and applying digital tools 

We will also be calling on the expertise of those familiar with digital tools, from the relatively simple to those that are more powerful. This gathering will be a great   opportunity to learn about the many digital resources that are available to the modern scholar, including those developed at the University of Victoria for the Internet Shakespeare Editions; its associated websites, Digital Renaissance Editions and the Queen's Men Editions; and collaborating project, The Map of Early Modern London. 

 

Workshops will focus on strategies for linking texts within these sites to each other, to supporting materials in many media, and to the growing number of stable scholarly sites on the web. 

 

Submitting a proposal 

Please submit the following information by December 15, 2014 to This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

 

Title of paper/presentation 

 

Abstract (150-­‐250 words for a paper, 100-­‐150 words for a short, "slam," presentation) Your name and institution 

 

Bio-­‐bibliographical note 

 

 

Online registration will open in early January. We look forward to seeing you in Victoria in the spring of 2015. 

 

Michael Best, Janelle Jenstad, and Erin Kelly. 

Conference Website: http://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/Annex/Victoria2015

 

Michael Best

Coordinating Editor, Internet Shakespeare Editions

Janelle Jenstad

Assistant Coordinating Editor, Internet Shakespeare Editions

Erin Kelly

<http://internetshakespeare.uvic.ca/>

Department of English, University of Victoria

Victoria B.C. V8W 3W1, Canada.

 

 
Mellon Fellowships in Critical Bibliography at Rare Book School

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.438  Wednesday, 12 November 2014

 

From:        Donna A.Sy < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         October 8, 2014 at 11:29:09 AM EDT

Subject:    Mellon Fellowships in Critical Bibliography at Rare Book School

 

Rare Book School (RBS) at the University of Virginia welcomes applications from scholars of Shakespeare to the Andrew W. Mellon Fellowship of Scholars in Critical Bibliography.  The aim of this Mellon Foundation-funded fellowship program is to reinvigorate bibliographical studies within the humanities by introducing doctoral candidates, postdoctoral fellows, and junior faculty to specialized skills, methods, and professional networks for conducting advanced research with material texts. RBS selected forty Mellon Fellows in 2013 and 2014, and will admit an additional twenty fellows to the program in the spring of 2015.

 

Fellows will receive funding for RBS course attendance, as well as generous stipends, and support for research-related travel to special collections, over the course of three years. Weeklong intensive courses at RBS cover topics such as paleography, codicology, scholarly editing, and the history of the book.

 

The deadline for application to the program is MONDAY 1 DECEMBER 2014. Applicants must be doctoral candidates (post-qualifying exams or other requirements), postdoctoral fellows, or junior (untenured) faculty in the humanities at a U.S. institution at time of application. For more details, please visit:

http://www.rarebookschool.org/fellowships/mellon

 

Donna A. C. Sy

Mellon Fellowship Program Director

Rare Book School

at the University of Virginia

This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

(434) 243-4296

 

---

 

RARE BOOK SCHOOL RECEIVES MELLON FOUNDATION GRANT TO SUPPORT FELLOWSHIPS IN CRITICAL BIBLIOGRAPHY

 

Fellowship program seeks to reinvigorate bibliographical studies within the humanities

 

Charlottesville, VA, October 1, 2014 – Rare Book School (RBS) at the University of Virginia has been awarded a $757,000 grant from the Andrew W. Mellon Foundation to extend and augment its three-year fellowship program, the Andrew W. Mellon Fellowship of Scholars in Critical Bibliography, established in 2012 through funding from the Foundation. The aim of the program is to reinvigorate bibliographical studies within the humanities. Forty fellows currently participate in the program; RBS will name an additional twenty fellows in the spring of 2015.

 

The Mellon Fellowships at Rare Book School enable a select group of doctoral candidates, postdoctoral fellows, and junior faculty in the humanities to receive advanced, intensive training in the analysis of textual artifacts. Led by a distinguished faculty drawn from the bibliographical community and professionals in allied fields, fellows will attend annual research-oriented seminars at Rare Book School and at major special collections libraries nationwide. Fellows will also receive stipends to support research-related travel to special collections, and additional funds to host academic symposia at their home institutions.  

 

“Rare Book School's Mellon Fellows work on a remarkable variety of materials, including ancient graffiti buried at Herculaneum, medieval Italian song manuscripts, Japanese textbooks from the Age of Discovery, and ‘viral’ news clips from 19th-century America. Over the past two years, they have shared fresh perspectives with their colleagues in the program, and with the greater bibliographical and academic communities,” said RBS Director Michael F. Suarez, S.J. “We are profoundly grateful for all that the Foundation's support has made possible through this program, and we trust that the fellows’ achievements and collaborations will continue to enrich humanities scholarship.”

 

The deadline for application to join the program’s third cohort of fellows is December 1, 2014. More information about the Andrew W. Mellon Fellowship of Scholars in Critical Bibliography is available at: 

http://www.rarebookschool.org/fellowships/mellon

 

About Rare Book School (RBS)

Rare Book School provides continuing-education opportunities for students from all disciplines and levels to study the history of written, printed, and born-digital materials with leading scholars and professionals in the fields of bibliography, librarianship, book history, manuscript studies, and the digital humanities. Founded in 1983, RBS moved to its present home at the University of Virginia in 1992. RBS is a not-for-profit educational organization affiliated with the University of Virginia. More information about RBS is available on its website: http://www.rarebookschool.org

 

For more information, contact:

Jeremy Dibbell, Director of Communications & Outreach

Rare Book School

This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it

(434) 243-7077

 
 
Early Theatre: 17.1 (2014)

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.437  Wednesday, 12 November 2014

 

From:        Hardy M. Cook < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         Wednesday, November 12, 2014

Subject:    Early Theatre: 17.1 (2014)

 

[Editor’s Note: I have in my notes that I had an announce for Early Theatre but I cannot locate it, so I have gone to the website to retrieve it. Apologies, Helen. –Hardy]

 

Early Theatre: 17.1 (2014)

 

Table of Contents

 

Editorial

Helen M. Ostovich, Melinda J. Gough, Erin E. Kelly, Sarah E. Johnson

 

Articles

The Twelfth-Century Story of Daniel for Performance by Hilarius: An Introduction, Translation, and Commentary

Stephen K. Wright

 

A New Context for the Manuscript of Wit and Science

Louise Rayment

 

John a Kent, the Wise Man of Westchester

Douglas H. Arrell

 

'Bogus History' and Robert Greene’s Friar Bacon and Friar Bungay

David M. Bergeron

 

‘The cunning of their ground’: The Relevance of Sejanus to Renaissance Tragedy

Peter Byrne

 

Sound, Vision, and Representation: Pageantry in 1610 Chester

Susan Anderson

 

 

Review Essays

 

Situating Ben Jonson: The Cambridge Edition of the Works

Peter Kirwan

 

New Directions in Jonson Scholarship

Erin Julian

 

 

Book Reviews

Jessica Dell, David Klausner, and Helen Ostovich (eds).

 

The Chester Cycle in Context, 1555-1575: Religion, Drama, and the Impact of Change.. Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate, 2012. Pp ix, 230.

Clare Wright

 

Christopher Marlow. Performing Masculinity in English University Drama, 1598-1636. Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate, 2013. Pp 186.

Elizabeth Sandis

 

Verena Theile and Andrew D. McCarthy, eds. Staging the Superstitions of Early Modern Europe. Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2013. Pp. xxiii, 284.

Barbara H. Traister

 

Julian Bowsher. Shakespeare’s London Theatreland: Archaeology, History, and Drama. London: Museum of London Archaeology, 2012. Anthony Mackinder with Lyn Blackmore, Julian Bowsher and Christopher Phillpotts. The Hope Playhouse, Animal Baiting and Later Industrial Activity at Bear Gardens on Bankside: Excavations at Riverside House and New Globe Walk, Southwark, 1999-2000. London: Museum of London Archaeology, 2013. Pp. xiii, 92.

David Kathman

 

Lukas Erne. Shakespeare and the Book Trade. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. Pp 302. Lukas Erne. Shakespeare as Literary Dramatist. 2nd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013. Pp 323.

Andy Kesson

 

Lynn S. Meskill. Ben Jonson and Envy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009. Pp 229.

Jonathan Goossen

 

David Nicol. Middleton & Rowley: Forms of Collaboration in the Jacobean Playhouse. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2012. Pp. xii, 216.

Heather A. Hirschfeld

 

Mark Bayer. Theatre, Community, and Civic Engagement in Jacobean London. Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2011. Pp xii, 258.

Tom Rutter

 

Deborah Uman and Sara Morrison (eds). Staging the Blazon in Early Modern English Theatre. Farnham, Surrey: Ashgate, 2013. Pp 220.

Yolana Wassersug

 

Gilles Monsarrat, Brian Vickers and R. J. C. Watt (eds). The Collected Works of John Ford, Vol. 1. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011. Pp xxiv, 720.

Patrick J. Murray

 

 
Update

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.436  Wednesday, 12 November 2014

 

From:        Hardy M. Cook < This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it >

Date:         Wednesday, November 12, 2014

Subject:     Update

 

Dear Subscribers,

 

My apologies for the problems we have been having. They have been due to a series of medical and technical issues. The good news is that all of the technical problems have been resolved.

 

During the summer SHAKSPER was mounted on a new server. Ever since then, I have had problems with the send message function. Late last week, those issues were resolved, and I now am able to send 5,000 Newsletters a day with my paid Google service. 

 

Five or six weeks ago, I had nerve surgery. There were complications this time. Friday, I had another surgery to address them. The treatment is on-going and will not be resolved for some months. I recently stopped taking pain medications and my head is much clearer. So with the technical problems solved and a clear head I proceed.

 

I am sending this Newsletter as a means to explain what has been going on. I am now getting to the over a month’s worth of submissions: some of them were time-sensitive, and I have missed the deadlines for them, my apologies to the submitters. I will catch up with reasonably-sized Newsletters as fast as I am able.

 

Please no personal e-mails to me. A long time ago, I gave up taking anything personally, good Western Buddhist that I am. Otherwise, I might be tempted to think the universe had it in for me.

 

Thanks for your patience,

Hardy

 
 
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