Announcements

KING LEAR Cross-country

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.408  Monday, 14 September 2015

 

From:        Conrad Bishop <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         September 12, 2015 at 10:30:04 PM EDT

Subject:    KING LEAR Cross-country

 

Hello-

 

The Independent Eye will be presenting its two-actor/28-puppet staging of Shakespeare’s KING LEAR on a cross-country tour from Sept. 26 through Oct. 30.  Performances as follows:

 

        Denver CO - Germinal Stage - Sept. 26-27

        Norfolk VA - The Venue at 35th - Oct. 3-4

        Towson MD - Towson University - Oct. 6

        Philadelphia PA - Studio X - Oct. 9-10

        Brooklyn NY - Irondale Center - Oct. 12-13

        Bethlehem PA - Touchstone Theatre - Oct. 15-18

        Lancaster PA - Franklin & Marshall College - Oct. 19

        Bloomsburg PA - Box of Light - Oct. 21

        Portsmouth NH - Pontine Theatre - Oct. 23-25

        Milwaukee WI - U. Wisconsin/Milwaukee - Oct. 28

        West Liberty IA - Eulenspiegel Puppet Theatre - Oct. 30

 

If you’re in the vicinity of any of these, email us and we’ll give times & ticket information. We’d love to meet you.

 

A five-minute video trailer may be seen at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XQ8Vjd_eaI8.

 

Cheers-

Conrad Bishop

The Independent Eye, Ltd.

www.independenteye.org

***

 

Two actors. Twenty puppets. Shakespeare’s fiery text. Lear is the puppeteer of his own puppet show, the solo human in his motherless kingdom of power and commodity. Like Dante’s damned souls, caught in a perpetual hell particular to each, Lear obsessively plays out his loss of power, friendship, shelter, sanity, and at last even hope. The Fool is his withered soul, an acid clown who torments Lear, stage-manages his story, and finally disappears into Lear’s madness.

 

Sprung from The Independent Eye’s series of landmark actor/puppet stagings - Macbeth, The Tempest, Frankenstein, Descent of Inanna - this King Lear features Conrad Bishop as Lear, Elizabeth Fuller as the Fool, with Fuller’s music score.

 

***

From Bay Area media-

 

Utterly convincing, often heartbreakingly so . . . dazzlingly inventive . . . a startlingly effective and haunting Lear - more so than most that have a full cast of living actors.

**Sam Hurwitt - KQED Arts

 

A work of passion and artistry . . . nothing short of genius.

**David Templeton - North Bay Bohemian

 

Two masters who have perfected their craft.

**Benjamin Wachs - SF Weekly

 

Quite frankly, I have never seen anything like it. Within the confines of a puppet stage, too cramped even to stand up, these two create a sweeping, theatrically satisfying version of King Lear that can hold its own with the work of any Shakespeare Festival in the United States. . . . I will never forget it. You won't either.

**Charles Kruger - TheatreStorm

 

There could not have been a better way to start our festival: Three performances of Lear, with standing ovations after every show; eager audiences staying for the talk backs, full of questions and commendations, not wanting to leave. It was an amazing, mesmerizing, totally magical, tour de force.

-Lynne Jennings, San Diego Puppetry Festival

 

 

 

 

REED Announcement: How to Track a Bear

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.407  Monday, 14 September 2015

 

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

Date:         September 14, 2015 at 12:14:59 PM EDT

Subject:    REED Announcement

 

Dear colleagues and friends,

 

Records of Early English Drama is happy to announce the completion of the most recent phase of the ‘How to Track a Bear in Southwark’ website. A public exhibit of bibliographic records from REED’s Early Modern London Theatres (EMLoT) database, this online resource showcases the history and historiography of the Bear Gardens of early modern London as they appear through transcriptions of pre-1642 texts. In addition to making the resources of the extensive EMLoT database accessible for new users, ‘How to Track a Bear in Southwark’ offers a focused and rich way to introduce and explore the basic elements of early modern archival research and bibliography for undergraduate and junior graduate students.

 

We invite you to explore the new learning module exhibits, which organize a substantial body of bibliographic records about the Bear Garden venue under three distinct research perspectives. Both the collection and the exhibits are free to use in and out of the classroom, and should be of particular interest for anyone teaching courses in early English theatre. 

 

Please enjoy, and if you have any questions or comments about this resource, please contact the primary developer of the Exhibits, John Estabillo, Associate Bibliographer for EMLoT, at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

 

 

 

John Russell Brown

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.405  Thursday, 10 September 2015

 

From:        Andrew Porter <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         September 9, 2015 at 7:41:42 AM EDT

Subject:    John Russell Brown

 

Dear ISC Colleagues,

 

It is with great sadness that we announce the death of Professor John Russell Brown, former fellow of the Shakespeare Institute, who died peacefully at home on 26th August.

 

Professor Brown’s family have asked that we pass on the information regarding his funeral and memorial service which will take place on Monday 14th September from 2.30pm at St Oswald’s Church, Hooe, Battle, East Sussex (details are attached).

 

Messages of condolence and tributes can be sent to Rev Dr Paul Edmondson: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

With best wishes,

Professor John Jowett

Conference Secretary

 

JOHN RUSSELL BROWN

 

14th September 2015

 

at

 

St Oswald’s Church,

Church Lane, Hooe

East Sussex TN33 9HB

 

funeral service at 2.30pm

 

 

memorial service at 3.30pm

 

followed by refreshments

at Court Lodge, Hooe,

East Sussex TN33 9HJ

 

RSVP

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

01424 844493

Please contact us for directions and map if required

 

Please no flowers; donations to the Campaign to Protect Rural England (www.cpre.org.uk)

or the National Brain Appeal (www.nationalbrainappeal.org)

 

 

 

 

Roger Gross, Shakespeare’s Verse-a User’s Manual

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.400  Monday, 7 September 2015

 

From:        Roger D. Gross <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         September 6, 2015 at 5:07:04 PM EDT

Subject:    Roger Gross, Shakespeare’s Verse-a User’s Manual

 

I am delighted to announce the publication of my new book.  It is a practical handbook for Shakespearean performance.  Shakespeare wrote the world’s greatest verse plays.  Almost all of them are performed or read as prose, by default, not by decision.  This is a tragic waste, but it is fixable.

 

The book has two goals:  

 

· to persuade you that the great rewards of verse speaking and reading are worth much more than the modest effort required to master them.

 

· to provide the information and guidance needed to lead you down this path

 

Roger Gross, Shakespeare’s Verse: A User’s Manual for actors, directors, readers, and enlightened teachers. Paperback $22.95 Hardcover$32.95. ISBN # 978-1-942428-04-6.

 

Available now.

 

Pen-L Publishing

www.pen-l.com/ShakespearesVerse.html

and at Barns & Noble and Amazon

Learn more at:  www.ShakespearesVerse-UsersManual.com

 

Roger Gross

Professor Emeritus of Theatre

University of Arkansas

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

 

 

 

ESTS Conference

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.392  Thursday, 3 September 2015

 

From:        Gabriel Egan <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         September 3, 2015 at 6:56:01 AM EDT

Subject:    ESTS Conference

 

SHAKSPERians involved in scholarly editing might be interested to know that online registration is now open for the following conference at:

 

 http://cts.dmu.ac.uk/ESTS

 

“Users of Scholarly Editions: Editorial Anticipations of Reading, Studying and Consulting”

 

The 12th Annual Conference of the European Society for Textual Scholarship (ESTS) will be held at the Centre for Textual Studies, De Montfort University, Leicester England 19-21 November 2015.

 

The ESTS returns to Leicester where it was founded in 2001 to stage a major collective investigation into the state and future of scholarly editing. Our focus is the needs of users of scholarly editions and proposals for 20 minute papers are invited on topics such as:

 

* Are users' needs changing?

* Stability in print and digital

* How does edition design shape use?

* Facsimiles and scholarly editions

* Collaborative and social editing

* Editorial specialization in the digital age

* APIs and mashups versus anticipation

* The logic of annotation

* Is zero the best price point for editions?

* Readers versus users

* Can we assume a general reader'?

* Indexing and annotation versus search

* Editors, publishers and Open Access

* Is technology changing editing?

* Digital editions or digital archives?

* Are editions ever obsolete?

* Scholarly editions versus popular editions

* Any other topic related to the use or users of scholarly editions

 

Plenary Speaker include:

 

Peter Robinson (University of Saskatchewan)

John Jowett (Shakespeare Institute)

Christina Lee (University of Nottingham)

Francisco Rico (Independent Scholar)

H. T. M. van Vliet (Independent Scholar)

David Greetham (City University of New York)

Tim William Machan (Notre Dame University)

Gary Taylor (Florida State University)

Elaine Treharne (Stanford University)

Andrew Prescott (Glasgow University)

 

Hands-on workshops will be given on setting movable type, letterpress printing, and getting started with XML.

 

All details at http://cts.dmu.ac.uk/ESTS

 

 

 

Christa Jansohn, Dieter Mehl (Eds.): Shakespeare Jubilees: 1769-2014

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.390  Wednesday, 2 September 2015

 

From:        Christa Jansohn <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         September 1, 2015 at 8:41:47 AM EDT

Subject:    Christa Jansohn, Dieter Mehl (Eds.): Shakespeare Jubilees: 1769-2014

 

I am delighted to announce the publication of a collection of essays on Shakespeare Jubilees around the world from 1764 to 2014:

 

Christa Jansohn, Dieter Mehl (Eds.): Shakespeare Jubilees: 1769-2014 (Studien zur englischen Literatur, 27). Paperback  29.90 EUR, br., ISBN 978-3-643-90590-1. Münster: LIT, 2015.

 

The essay collection ranges from the elaborate celebrations in Shakespeare’s hometown to more modest festivities elsewhere; from ambitious, theatrical, and politically loaded demonstrations to nationally coloured, culturally distinct and idiosyncratic commemorations. The variety of ways in which geographically distant countries have remembered Shakespeare has never before been the object of a comparative study.  We hope that the essays in this collection will throw new light on Shakespeare as a shared international heritage.

 

Available from September 2015 under This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or 

LIT-Publisher

c/o D. Styan

9 Kellet House

Tankerton Street

London WC1H 8HW

eMail: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

 

Table of Contents:

Andrew Dickson

‘The wrong thing in the right place’:

Britain’s Tercentenary of 1864................................................................... 13

 

Susan Brock and Sylvia Morris

‘Enchanted ground’: Celebrating Shakespeare’s Birthday

in Stratford-upon-Avon............................................................................ 31

 

John Cunningham

‘Solemn and appropriate Shakespearean music’:

The Stratford Tercentenary of 1864........................................................... 57

 

Alan Young

Art and English Commemorations of Shakespeare 1769‒1964.................. 79

 

Marie-Clémence Régnier

Shakespeare’s 1864 Jubilee in France: a Crown for

Two Great Writers, William Shakespeare and Victor Hugo...................... 111

 

Tom Nolan

A German and a French Commemoration of

Shakespeare’s 300th Birthday.................................................................. 129

 

Christa Jansohn

Celebrating and Commemorating Shakespeare in Germany

1864, 1904, 1964 and 2014....................................................................... 147

 

Frank Günther

Appendix: Commemorative Speech 2014................................................ 206

 

Dieter Mehl

German National and International Shakespeare Jubilees

1964 to 1993: From Weimar and Bochum to Vancouver

and the ISA............................................................................................. 213

 

Júlia Paraizs

Shakespearean Rhapsody: A Midsummer Night’s Dream

at the National Theatre in Budapest (1864)............................................... 231

 

Alexander Shurbanov

Shakespeare Jubilees and Bulgarian Politics............................................ 257

 

Katherine Scheil

Between the Jubilees (1916): Shakespeare Clubs in America................... 275

 

Ann Jennalie Cook

Commemorations Behind the Scenes....................................................... 291

 

Paul Edmondson and Paul Prescott

Shakespeare on the Road: Celebrating North American

Shakespeare Festivals in 2014.................................................................. 301

 

Alfredo Michel Modenessi

Latin America 1964: Art and Politics

[or The Year Shakespeare Became a Local]............................................. 317

 

Mark Houlahan

Shakespeare and the Kiwi, 1916.............................................................. 333

 

Mami Adachi

Commemorating Shakespeare in Japan:

1964, Before, and Beyond........................................................................ 349

 

Cong Cong

The 1964 Shakespeare Jubilee in China,

Its Aftermath and Its Echoes.................................................................... 371

 

 

 

News about the Compendium of Renaissance Drama

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.389  Wednesday, 2 September 2015

 

From:        Annalisa Castaldo <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         September 2, 2015 at 9:20:46 AM EDT

Subject:    News about the Compendium of Renaissance Drama

 

It is my great pleasure to announce that the Compendium of Renaissance Drama (CORD) has found a home. The CORD is an interactive database under the editorship of Brian Jay Corrigan, featuring videos, finding lists, images, biographies, dictionaries (including a full character prosopography and topographical dictionary), maps, and synopses of every extant play to be performed in English on the English stage, 1485–1640. CORD also contains editions of the plays.

 

Some of you may remember hearing about the CORD almost a decade ago, and thought it was inactive or forgotten. Originally it was going to be on CD-ROM and after that phase of technology was over, Brian valiantly spent years searching for a home for the database that would allow open and completely free access, rather than insist on it being a pay to view site. The University of Georgia has agreed to house the CORD completely open access.

 

There is still editing and loading to be done and the site will probably not be live until December or early 2016, but we’re all very excited and wanted to share the good news. If you have any questions, or are interested in contributing to the ongoing work, please feel free to contact Brian at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

Annalisa Castaldo

Associate Professor of English

Widener University

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

 

 

 

Announcement—Upcoming Publication—Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.386  Monday, 31 August 2015

 

From:        Evelyn Gajowski <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         August 30, 2015 at 5:45:51 PM EDT

Subject:    Announcement—Upcoming Publication—Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series

 

Dear Fellow SHAKSPER Members, 

 

I’m delighted to announce the upcoming publication of the first 3 titles in the Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series: 

 

  • Hawkes, David.  Shakespeare and Economic Theory.  Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series.  London: Arden Shakespeare/Bloomsbury.  24 Sept. 2015.  

 

http://www.bloomsbury.com/us/shakespeare-and-economic-theory-9781472576996/

 

  • Brown, Carolyn.  Shakespeare and Psychoanalytic Theory.  Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series.  London: Arden Shakespeare/Bloomsbury.  24 Sept. 2015.  

 

http://www.bloomsbury.com/us/shakespeare-and-psychoanalytic-theory-9781474216135/

 

  • Egan, Gabriel.  Shakespeare and Ecocritical Theory.  Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series.  London: Arden Shakespeare/Bloomsbury.  22 Oct. 2015.   

 

http://www.bloomsbury.com/uk/shakespeare-and-ecocritical-theory-9781441199300/ 

 

These titles are available for pre-order now.  If you would order them for your campus library and consider ordering them for your courses and yourselves, I would be grateful.    

 

All the best,

Evelyn Gajowski

 

Series Editor, Arden Shakespeare and Theory Series

 

Job Posting: Director of the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.385  Monday, 31 August 2015

 

From:        Jennifer Drouin <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         August 28, 2015 at 4:46:12 PM EDT

Subject:    Job Posting: Director of the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies

 

The Department of English within the College of Arts & Science at The University of Alabama seeks an established scholar, committed mentor, and dynamic administrator to serve as the Hudson Strode Professor of English and Director of the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies. The privately endowed Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies promotes the study of early modern British literature and culture through fellowships, lecture series, symposia, seminars, and campus visits from both well-established and emerging scholars, critics, and theorists. Focused on the intellectual and professional development of graduate students, all members of the program are committed to teaching, mentoring, and otherwise fostering a community of future scholars. These efforts are led by the Strode Professor. For further information about the stimulating intellectual work and educational activities sponsored by the Hudson Strode Program, please visit our website at http://english.ua.edu/grad/strode.

 

The Hudson Strode Professor of English will serve as Director of the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies and is responsible for supervising the promotion and activities of the Program, including overseeing graduate recruitment, admissions, and academic success; awarding fellowships and scholarships; planning and leading Strode seminars; and organizing lectures and symposia. The Director is expected to work closely with other faculty members interested in the early modern period.

 

Applicants for this position should hold a PhD in English or closely related field. Professors and advanced Associate Professors are welcome to apply; all applicants should have a publication profile consistent with appointment as a tenured Professor of English at a research institution with an established doctoral program. Applicants’ prior accomplishments in research, teaching, and mentorship should establish them as recognizable authorities in Shakespeare studies and in the broader field of British Renaissance literature. Successful candidates will have a record of organizational acumen and administrative success. Desired start date is August 16, 2016.

 

Candidates for this position must visit the University of Alabama website at http://facultyjobs.ua.edu to initiate an application and upload materials. The online application will include the following documents: a letter of application that includes descriptions of research and publication profile, teaching and student mentoring experience, and administrative experience and approach; and a resume/curriculum vitae. Three letters of recommendation should be sent directly to the chair of the search committee, Professor Albert Pionke, Dept. of English, Box 870244, The University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, AL 35487-0244. Applications should be received by October 15, 2015. We expect to conduct preliminary conversations with select applicants via telephone or videoconference and final interviews on campus. Prior to hiring, the final candidate will be required to pass a pre-employment background investigation.

 

The University of Alabama is an Equal Employment/Equal Educational Opportunity Institution. All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, age, genetic information, disability, or protected veteran status, and will not be discriminated against because of their protected status. Applicants to and employees of this institution are protected under Federal law from discrimination on several bases.

 

 

 

CFP: Journal of the Wooden O

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.379  Thursday, 27 August 2015

 

From:        Matt Nickerson <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         August 26, 2015 at 7:07:51 PM EDT

Subject:    CFP: Journal of the Wooden O

 

SHAKSPER Announcement

 

FINAL CALL FOR PAPERS

Journal of the Wooden O

 

The Journal of the Wooden O is a peer-reviewed academic publication focusing on all things Shakespeare.  It is published annually by Southern Utah University Press in cooperation with the SUU Center for Shakespeare Studies and the Utah Shakespeare Festival.

 

The editors invite papers on any topic related to Shakespeare, including Shakespearean texts, Shakespeare in performance, the adaptation of Shakespeare works (film, fiction, and visual and performing arts), Elizabethan and Jacobean culture and history, and Shakespeare’s contemporaries.

 

Articles published in the Journal of the Wooden O are listed in the MLA Directory of Periodicals, are indexed in MLA International Bibliography and are available on-line in full-text through EBSCO Academic Search Premiere and EBSCO International Bibliography of Theatre & Dance. 

 

Selected papers from the annual Wooden O Symposium are also considered for publication.

 

 

SUBMISSIONS: Manuscripts should follow the Chicago Manual of Style.  The deadline for submission is October 16, 2015. Authors should include all of the following information with their paper:

•     Author’s name

•     Mailing address

•     College/university affiliation (if any)

•     E-mail address

•     Daytime phone number. 

Submit electronic copy to: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.">This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.     (Only .doc, .docx or .rtf files will be accepted.)


For more information:

Journal of the Wooden O               

c/o Southern Utah University Press 

351 W. University Blvd.

Cedar City, UT 84720 

ph. 435-586-1955 

fax 435-865-8152 

This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.    

 

 

 

‘The Media Players Shakespeare, Middleton, Jonson, and the Idea of News’

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 26.376  Wednesday, 26 August 2015

 

From:       University of Michigan Press <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:        August 26, 2015 at 11:10:44 AM EDT

Subject:    ‘The Media Players Shakespeare, Middleton, Jonson, and the Idea of News’ 

 

http://www.press.umich.edu/8178177/media_players?utm_source=UMP&utm_campaign=31f2db5ba6-Wittek&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_19d3ad4079-31f2db5ba6-259734465&mc_cid=31f2db5ba6&mc_eid=3012211cb2

 

The Media Players: Shakespeare, Middleton, Jonson, and the Idea of News

Stephen Wittek

 

News culture in England grew—not coincidentally—as a spectacular era of theatrical production and innovation reigned

 

- See more at: http://www.press.umich.edu/8178177/media_players?utm_source=UMP&utm_campaign=31f2db5ba6-Wittek&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_19d3ad4079-31f2db5ba6-259734465&mc_cid=31f2db5ba6&mc_eid=3012211cb2#sthash.1dLiXx0L.dpuf

 

Description

 

The Media Players: Shakespeare, Middleton, Jonson, and the Idea of News builds a case for the central, formative function of Shakespeare’s theater in the news culture of early modern England. In an analysis that combines historical research with recent developments in public sphere theory, Dr. Stephen Wittek argues that the unique discursive space created by commercial theater helped to foster the conceptual framework that made news possible.

 

Dr. Wittek’s analysis focuses on the years between 1590 and 1630, an era of extraordinary advances in English news culture that begins with the first instance of serialized news in England and ends with the emergence of news as a regular, permanent fixture of the marketplace. Notably, this period of expansion in news culture coincided with a correspondingly extraordinary era of theatrical production and innovation, an era that marks the beginning of commercial theater in London, and has left us with the plays of William Shakespeare, Ben Jonson, and Thomas Middleton.

 

“Stephen Wittek’s The Media Players offers a fine and thought-provoking account of how early modern theater contributed to a proto-public sphere, within which a discernibly modern conception of ‘news’ took shape. His acute readings of The Winter’s Tale, A Game at Chess, and The Staple of News convincingly substantiate the argument.”

 

—Richard Dutton, The Ohio State University

 

“In The Media Players, Stephen Wittek shows us how present theater was in early modern life, how thoroughly integrated it was in an emerging and burgeoning ‘news’ culture, and how theater, news, and other media combined in the production of an early modern public sphere. Whether he is discussing Habermas or A Staple of News, The Winter’s Tale, or the Hispanic crisis that prompted Middleton’s A Game at Chess, Wittek writes with a lucidity and a fluency—in the period and its various media—that are admirable.”

 

—Steven Mullaney, University of Michigan

 

Stephen Wittek is a post-doctoral fellow at McGill University, where he received his PhD in Literature.

 

See more at: http://www.press.umich.edu/8178177/media_players?utm_source=UMP&utm_campaign=31f2db5ba6-Wittek&utm_medium=email&utm_term=0_19d3ad4079-31f2db5ba6-259734465&mc_cid=31f2db5ba6&mc_eid=3012211cb2#sthash.1dLiXx0L.dpuf

 

 

 

 

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