H(app)y 450th Birthday

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.191  Thursday, 17 April 2014


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

Date:        Thursday, April 17, 2014

Subject:    H(app)y 450th Birthday


The Folger Shakespeare Library


H(app)y 450th birthday, Will Shakespeare! 


In celebration, The Folger Shakespeare Library is offering the Folger Luminary Shakespeare apps for just $2.99, through April 27. Enjoy Hamlet, Othello, Romeo and Juliet, Macbeth, and A Midsummer Night’s Dream:


Folger Luminary Shakespeare Apps


Designed to make great plays accessible to all readers in a lively digital format, the Folger Luminary Shakespeare Apps are an interactive reading experience that enriches the Folger Shakespeare Editions—the gold standard in modern edited Shakespeare texts—with

  • Full audio recordings by professional actors produced by Folger Theatre
  • Expert commentaries from leading scholars, teachers, and performers
  • Illuminating images from the Folger collections and video
  • Robust authoring and sharing tools 

From solitary reading to generative thinking, from the classroom to the theater, Folger Luminary Shakespeare apps offer an interactive reading experience to enhance our pleasure and understanding of Shakespeare’s extraordinary works.


Upcoming Events at Globe Theatre

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.190  Thursday, 17 April 2014


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

Date:         Thursday, April 17, 2014

Subject:     Upcoming Events at Globe Theatre


Globe Theatre Shakespeare’s Birthday Celebration: 21 April

Free Family Open Day

Monday 21 April

12 noon – 5.00pm (last admission 4.30pm)


To celebrate Shakespeare’s 450th birthday we invite you to join our free family open day, packed with fun activities, performances and special ticket offers.


Shakespeare’s Birthday is a great way to introduce children to the Globe and Shakespeare, or simply to visit us in party mode.


Following the theme of a traditional birthday party activities throughout the day include: a bouncy castle, face painting, Pin the Ruff on the Bard, cake decorating, pass the parcel, stilt performers, balloon animals, Punch and Judy shows and more. This is also an opportunity to visit the biggest exhibition dedicated to Shakespeare’s London, for free. (Normal adult price £13.50)


The event culminates with performances on the stage. We welcome back improvisational geniuses School of Night where “everything is created on the spur of the moment according to ideas and suggestions proffered by the audience.” There will also be scenes from Shakespeare performed and traditional balloon modellers. Is it your birthday on 21 April? Let us know and you might end up on the stage too.


Special Birthday Offer

From 21-27 April all yard (standing) tickets for performances throughout April will be available for a reduced price of 450 pence (normal price £5).  This celebratory offer is available in person or over the telephone. Please quote ‘Birthday offer’ (subject to availability).

Box Office : 0207 401 9919



Shakespeare at 450

Our first season in the Sam Wanamaker Playhouse celebrates the 450th anniversary of Shakespeare’s birth.


The season opens with a stunning candlelit production of John Lyly’s witty and beautiful Galatea presented by the Edwards’ Boys from Shakespeare’s own grammar school.


Some of the world’s leading Shakespeare scholars tell us what the anniversary means to them in a series of exclusive Shakespeare at 450 Lectures, including this year’s Sam Wanamaker Fellow Jonathon Bate and previous Fellows Stanley Wells, Tiffany Stern, James Shapiro, Lisa Jardine, Andrew Gurr and Farah Karim-Cooper.


Read Not Dead celebrates its move into the Playhouse with an exceptional season including Jonson’s Every Man in His Humour in which Shakespeare originally acted, and the chance for you to choose the last reading of the season in a special public voting event.


David and Ben Crystal join us with a series of ground-breaking events in the Playhouse Exploring Original Pronunciation. Plus experience Macbeth as Shakespeare might have heard it in an extra special Read Not Dead coordinated by David and Ben Crystal, presented in original pronunciation and by candlelight.


This summer’s Study Days will satisfy the keenest of minds. Children and families can get involved in Story Days, and the sell-out Muse of Fire returns later this summer – with a twist in its tale.


Pre- and Post-show events illuminate the Globe Theatre season whilst the brand new Research in Action explores the Sam Wanamaker Playhouse inside and out with leading scholars and Globe Theatre artists: audience participation will be encouraged! 



Globe to Globe Hamlet will be the first production of the season, taking to the Globe stage on 23 April before beginning its two-year world tour. 


Opening on 24 April, Lucy Bailey’s hotly anticipated Titus Andronicus promises to utterly transform the Globe theatre. 


To celebrate Shakespeare's birthday we're visiting EVERY country in the world! Please back our project and be part of our journey.


The tour

On 23 April 2014 the Globe opens its most ambitious tour yet: a two-year tour of Hamlet that will visit every single country on earth. Sixteen extraordinary men and women will travel by boat, train, 4X4, tall ship, bus and aeroplane across the seven continents, performing in a huge range of unique and atmospheric venues – from village squares to national theatres, from palaces to beaches. 


The production is a fresh, pared-down version of Shakespeare’s classic tragedy of deferred revenge. The company of twelve actors and four stage managers will use a completely portable set to stage a Hamlet that celebrates all the exuberance and invention of Shakespeare’s language in a brisk two hours and forty minutes. The production will be directed by Dominic Dromgoole and Bill Buckhurst, designed by Jonathan Fensom and composed by Bill Barclay. Additional original music by Laura Forrest-Hay.


The role of Hamlet will be shared by Ladi Emeruwa and Naeem Hayat. All other male and female parts will be played in rotation by Keith Bartlett, John Dougall, Miranda Foster, Phoebe Fildes, Beruce Khan, Tom Lawrence, Jennifer Leong, Rawiri Paratene, Matthew Romain and Amanda Wilkin.



Titus Andronicus 

24 April - 13 July


Returning to Rome from a war against the Goths, the general Titus Andronicus brings with him the queen Tamora and her three sons as prisoners of war. Titus’ sacrifice of Tamora’s eldest son to appease the ghosts of his dead sons, and his decision to refuse to accept the title of emperor, initiates a terrible cycle of mutilation, rape and murder. And all _the while, at the centre of the nightmare, there moves the villainous, self-delighting Aaron.


Grotesquely violent and daringly experimental, Titus was the smash hit of Shakespeare’s early career, and is written with a ghoulish energy he was never to repeat elsewhere.


This production revisits Lucy Bailey’s spectacular Globe production of 2006


Shakespeare @LibertasU

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.185  Tuesday, 15 April 2014


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

Date:         April 15, 2014 at 1:42:02 PM EDT

Subject:    Shakespeare @LibertasU


Shakespeare is back at LibertasU. Returning in our third semester will be John Alvis’ course: “Why is Shakespeare the Supreme Dramatist?. This course will examine three plays, Julius Caesar, Hamlet, Henry V, and will put to test the hypothesis that Shakespeare seeks to understand human nature by confronting great men with fateful choices. John Alvis, a well-respected Shakespearean scholar and currently Professor of English at The University of Dallas.


“Why is Shakespeare the Supreme Dramatist? is a full, 7-week, online course. It starts on May 12th with classes to be held on Mondays from 7:00 pm to 8:50 pm Eastern time, with every class will featuring ample time for discussion. This course is an excellent opportunity for anyone who is interested in delving into Shakespeare but who, for any reason, is not able to attend a regular bricks and mortar institution.


Jake Goldberg


Talking with Biographer Stephen Grant about the Founders of the Folger Shakespeare Library

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.183  Wednesday, 10 April 2014


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

Date:         April 8, 2014 at 3:58:41 PM EDT

Subject:    Talking with Biographer Stephen Grant about the Founders of the Folger Shakespeare Library


Stephen H. Grant’s Collecting Shakespeare


Sunday, April 13, at 4:00 p.m.

921 Pennsylvania Avenue SE

Near DC’s Eastern Market

Free and Open to the Public


Many people are astonished to learn that the world’s largest repository of early Shakespeare editions is to be found, not in London or Stratford, but two blocks from the United States Capitol in Washington. How this came to be is the subject of a fascinating new book by Stephen H. Grant, who tells the story of Henry Clay Folger and his wife Emily Jordan Folger, who married in 1885 and devoted the rest of their lives to Collecting Shakespeare.


Henry was a close associate of John D. Rockefeller, and he eventually rose to the helm of the Standard Oil Company of New York. But the passion that most deeply obsessed a quiet, unassuming Brooklyn couple was not to become public until April 23, 1932, when President Hoover presided over a Capitol Hill ceremony at which the Folger Shakespeare Library was presented to the American people.


Copies of Mr. Grant’s long-anticipated biography of the Folgers will be on hand for purchase and inscription, and he’ll be available to sign them both before and after his conversation with John F. Andrews, who spent a decade (1974-84) as Director of Academic Programs at the Library.


Seating is limited, so attendees are encouraged to arrive early. For details about the venue, see or call 202-549-4172.


For more information about this and related Shakespeare Guild offerings, including Speaking of Shakespeare programs in Manhattan with Stephen H. Grant, with Yale scholar David Kastan, and with lexicographer Paul Dickson, in mid-May, see, visit, or email This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.


Routledge Library Editions: Hamlet

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.174  Monday, 7 April 2014


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

Date:         April 7, 2014 at 6:40:56 AM EDT

Subject:    Routledge Library Editions: Hamlet


Routledge Library Editions: Hamlet


Hardback: £280.00


27th November 2013


Reissuing works originally published between 1919 and 1988, Routledge Library Editions: Hamlet offers a selection of scholarship on the Shakespearean tragedy. Classic previously out-of-print works are brought back into print here in this small set of dramatic and literary criticism. Includes;


Form and Meaning in Drama: A Study of Six Greek Plays and of Hamlet

By H. D. F. Kitto


Shakespeare's “Hamlet” bound with The Problem of "Hamlet"

By A. Clutton-Brock, J. M. Robertson


Hamlet’s Fictions

By Maurice Charney


Hamlet: Critical Essays

Edited by Joseph G. Price


To view inside and learn more about these titles visit the series webpage at


To recommend the set to your librarian visit


CFP: Rome and Home: The Cultural Uses of Rome in Early Modern English Literature (EMLS Special Issue)

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.169  Friday, 4 April 2014


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

Date:         April 4, 2014 at 4:54:11 AM EDT

Subject:    CFP: Rome and Home: The Cultural Uses of Rome in Early Modern English Literature (EMLS Special Issue)


Rome and Home: The Cultural Uses of Rome in Early Modern English Literature


Ancient Rome had a pervasive hold over the early modern imagination and its influence can be discerned in a variety of sources, discourses, and practices during the period. Episodes from Roman history provided the inspiration for numerous plays and narrative poems, as well as offering an effective means of interrogating such political and philosophical positions as republicanism, absolutism and stoicism. Roman history also provided a host of good and bad exemplary figures, as well as highlighting the dangers of civil war and political factionalism. Roman authors like Seneca, Juvenal, Horace, and Terence also had a considerable influence on the development of various literary genres during the period and many historical and political works were influenced by both the style and content of such commentators as Cicero and Tacitus. The influence of ancient Rome also had a bearing upon English national identity. The myth of the translatio imperii, as promulgated in the histories of Geoffrey of Monmouth, was often appropriated in propaganda as a means of legitimising England’s imperial ambitions. James I also set out to refashion himself as an Augustan ruler whose iconography owed much to the resonance of imperial Rome.


This special issue will explore the influence of ancient Rome upon the literature and culture of early modern England and the related issues it provoked. We therefore welcome proposals for articles that consider any aspect of this subject; topics for discussion may include (but are not restricted to):


· Roman history as a narrative source in early modern drama, satire, and narrative poetry.

· Translation, rhetoric, and the influence of Latin.

· The influence of republicanism and stoicism and the bearings of Roman political ideas upon debates relating to sovereignty, citizenship, and absolutism.

· The relationship between ancient Rome and English (or British) national identity.

· The use of imagery associated with the Roman Empire in royal propaganda and iconography.

· The influence of Roman sources in debates relating to political factionalism and civil war.

· The resonance of Roman culture compared with the influence of ancient Greece.

· The links between Rome and Catholicism.


Please send abstracts (250-300 words) to Professor Lisa Hopkins (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.), Dr Daniel Cadman (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.), or Dr Andrew Duxfield (This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.) by Friday 2 May 2014.


Global Shakespeare (with Warwick)

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.165  Wednesday, 2 April 2014


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

Date:         April 2, 2014 at 10:58:33 AM EDT

Subject:    Global Shakespeare (with Warwick)


Global Shakespeare (with University of Warwick)

Master of Arts (1 year Full-time / 2 years Part-time )




This is the only programme in the UK to focus on Shakespeare through the eyes of others. It allows you to form a critical perspective on Shakespeare as a global cultural phenomenon from Elizabethan England to the twenty-first century. You will examine the afterlife of his plays as they have been read, performed, adapted and translated not only linguistically but in performance practices, cultural contexts and various forms of new media across the world.


The programme combines theoretical, historical, performance and pedagogical approaches, with a strong digital and new-media component. You will be involved in developing cutting-edge methodologies for understanding Shakespeare as a product and catalyst of globalisation.


The Global Shakespeare MA provides a unique opportunity to experience postgraduate life with two world-leading institutions with strong expertise in the fields of Shakespeare, Renaissance studies, performance and Modern Languages- Queen Mary University of London (QML) and The University of Warwick. You will spend the first semester at QML, and spend time in the heart of London, accessing a wide variety of theatrical performances in venues such as the Globe, Donmar Warehouse, National Theatre and visiting the unrivaled museums, libraries and archives of the capital. The second semester, spent at the University of Warwick, will see you in close proximity to Stratford-upon-Avon with access to performance at the Royal Shakespeare Company (RSC) and the outstanding research facilities of the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust.


On this programme you will:

  • Have access to the expertise and scholarship at both institutions
  • Benefit from webinars with established Shakespeareans across the globe such as Brazil, South Africa, Italy and China
  • Attend performances of Shakespeare at local theatres and engage with actors and directors in London and Stratford-upon-Avon
  • Learn academic journalism through editorial experience and reviewing on the new electronic journal – Global Shakespeare
  • Engage with local communities in exploring the significance of Shakespeare for them

This programme is ideal for graduates wishing to enter careers in academia, research, cultural organisations, theatres, teaching, publishing and new media.





The MA Global Shakespeare is available for one year full-time and two years part-time. You will spend semester one at QML and semester two at Warwick. You can choose at which institution you spend your dissertation period.


You will take four assessed modules before proceeding to a 15,000-word dissertation.


Part-time students take one module per semester, spreading the course over two years.



Assessed modules are taught in weekly two-hour seminars. In addition to these timetabled sessions, you will attend discussions and seminars on local Shakespeare productions and with visiting Shakespeareans from across the globe. You will be expected to attend meetings with your adviser and course tutor. The progress of your dissertation will be discussed in sessions with a designated supervisor. You will also need to undertake independent learning and research in order to progress at the required level.



Part-time students take one assessed module per semester. You are encouraged to begin work on your dissertation at the end of the first year. Teaching is generally done during the day.


Compulsory modules

At Queen Mary University of London:

  • Global Shakespeare: History and Theory and Performance

This module introduces you to historical, methodological and material dimensions of studying Shakespeare in a global context by a generic study and close reading of Shakespeare and his writing in a historical context, and an examination of the afterlife of his plays as they have been read, performed, adapted and translated both linguistically and through various media in a global context.


At the University of Warwick: Practices of Translation: Or How to Do Things with Shakespeare

This module focuses on the transformations of Shakespeare’s texts by a range of translational practices, in the broadest sense of the word. Offering you the chance to experiment with different models of translation it will allow you to develop your own models and practice as a “translator” of Shakespeare in relation to performance criticism, literary translation and active pedagogy, especially in relation to the ways in which Shakespeare has been 'translated' into languages, performance practices, cultural contexts and in the new media across the world.


Optional modules

You will choose two modules from a full list of options across varied disciplines such as English, Drama and Theatre, Modern Languages, History and Geography.


At QML options may include:

  • Global Interests in the Shakespearian World
  • Public and Private Cultures in Renaissance England
  • Post-colonialism Language and Identity
  • Early Modern Drama in Performance


At Warwick options may include:

  • Reviewing Shakespeare
  • World Literature and World Systems
  • Translation Studies in Theory and Practice
  • The Legacies of Caliban in Latin America and the Caribbean


For more information contact:

Anna Boneham

Executive Officer Global Shakespeare

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

Phone: +44 (0)20 78826670


[EMLS] New Issue Published

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.154  Friday, 28 March 2014


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

Date:         March 28, 2014 at 1:11:00 PM EDT

Subject:    [EMLS] New Issue Published


We are very pleased to announce that ‘Communities and Companionship in Early Modern Literature and Culture’, a new special issue of Early Modern Literary Studies, has now been published. The issue is now available to access from our website.


Thank you for your interest in our work.


Daniel Cadman

(on behalf of the editorial team)


Early Modern Literary Studies


Special Issue 22: Communities and Companionship in Early Modern Literature and Culture (2014)


Table of Contents





Bronwen Price,

Páraic Finnerty





‘More Women: More Weeping’: The Communal Lamentation of Early Modern Women in the Works of Mary Sidney Herbert and Mary Wroth

Marion Wynne-Davies


Drinking and Good Fellowship: Alehouse Communities, Gestures of Social

Self-Definition and the Anxiety of Social Displacement in the Broadside Ballad

Stella Achilleos


Seraphic Companions: The Friendship between Elizabeth Gauden and Simon Patrick

Cornelia Wilde


Falling in Love and Language: Earthly Companionship and Spiritual Loss in Paradise Lost

Rosamund Paice


Worlds within Worlds: Community, Companionship and Autonomy in Margaret Cavendish’s The Blazing World

Bronwen Price


Early Modern Literary Studies


The Hare

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.142  Friday, 21 March 2014


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

Date:         Friday, March 21, 2014

Subject:    The Hare


The Hare, a peer-reviewed, on-line academic journal



Jeremy Lopez

Paul Menzer


About The Hare


The Hare is a peer-reviewed, on-line academic journal published three times yearly. The journal publishes short essays on the dramatic, poetic, and prose works of Shakespeare and his contemporaries. The journal also publishes academic book reviews, and provides a public forum for open exchange between scholars in the field.


The Hare seeks sharply focused, stylistically adventurous, formally innovative analytical writing and encourages the submission of: startling paradoxes, out-takes, first gestures, unthought-of excursions, false starts, wild speculations, brave experiments, and other occasional pieces or controversiae dealing with familiar and unfamiliar topics and texts in early modern literature. The journal asserts copyright over all published material but will freely grant permission for future reproduction and publication, subject to due acknowledgment to The Hare.

The Hare solicits reviews of old books. The Editors believe that scholarship and pedagogy benefit from the continuous reappraisal of foundational or seminal critical works—and also the reconsideration of works whose importance has been forgotten, or heretofore overlooked. The definition of “old” will remain flexible, and contributors are encouraged to interpret it creatively. Reviews of recently published books will be considered if they are discussed in conjunction with old books.


The Hare seeks to foster collegial dialogue around current scholarly work. Readers are encouraged to respond to content in The Hare, or to call attention to matters that might be of interest to other readers, in the form of publishable letters.


- See more at:




Pascale Aebischer, University of Exeter
Alice Dailey, Villanova University

Matt Davies, Mary Baldwin College
Andrew Hartley, UNC Charlotte

Peter Kanelos, Loyola University, Chicago

Farah Karim-Cooper, Shakespeare’s Globe

Matt Kozusko, Ursinus College
Rebecca Lemon, USC

Zachary Lesser, University of Pennsylvania

Genevieve Love, Colorado College

Kirk Melnikoff, UNC Charlotte

Richard Preiss, University of Utah

Paul Prescott, University of Warwick

Melissa Sanchez, University of Pennsylvania

Peter Smith, Nottingham-Trent University

Tiffany Stern, Oxford University

Andrea Stevens, University of Illinois

Holger Syme, University of Toronto

Henry Turner, Rutgers University

Jacqueline Vanhoutte, University of North Texas

Brian Walsh, Yale University

Christopher Warley, University of Toronto

William West, Northwestern University


- See more at:



Another journal?


Submitted by Paul Menzer on Thu, 05/03/2012 - 11:11pm


There is no need for this journal. It is the product of desire: perhaps most particularly the desire to foster, in print, something like the collegial dialogue that occurs on the margins of—just before and just after (or long after)—the work in other academic journals, scholarly monographs, conferences.


At its most ambitious, The Hare seeks to bend the horizon of possibilities for what kinds of writing we use to engage our discipline and what kinds of materials we deem appropriate for our consideration. We hope to make available short, sharp, stylish, creative engagements with and through all topics of interest to scholars of early modern literature.


The path to this inaugural issue has been a long and winding one. We are grateful to many colleagues for their interest and encouragement along the way, and most especially to our superb editorial board and first-issue contributors for putting their names behind this project. Thanks to Mary Baldwin College for financial support. Our webmaster Robert Matney is the sole reason you are able to read this journal online, and we are grateful for his technical skill and remarkable patience. Phoebe West provided the fine illustrations, including our logo.


The Hare will appear three times yearly. Please read it and tell your colleagues and students about it. Please contribute. And please send us suggestions for how we might improve it or develop its flexible format in yet unthought of ways. You can contact us through this website, at our respective institutions, or at thehareonline [at] gmail [dot] com.


Jeremy Lopez, University of Toronto
Paul Menzer, Mary Baldwin College


- See more at:


Job Opening Possibility

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.138  Tuesday, 18 March 2014


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

Date:         March 17, 2014 at 8:13:37 PM EDT

Subject:    Job Opening Possibility


The Theatre School at Depaul University in Chicago will shortly be looking for an acting teacher to teach at our conservatory. We are similar to Julliard or Carnegie or the North Carolina School of the Arts, in that we have small classes, all students accepted by audition, and longer class periods than might be found in non-conservatory settings. The announcement hasn’t been made official as yet, but I thought you might know some people who would be interested. And, when the official announcement is put out I will post it.



Jane Brody

Associate Professor, Acting

The Theatre School

(225) 338 9315


CFP 'Reforming Shakespeare: 1593 and After'

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 25.137  Monday, 17 March 2014


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

Date:         March 17, 2014 at 7:45:05 AM EDT

Subject:    CFP 'Reforming Shakespeare: 1593 and After'


SHAKSPERians with access to the city of Leicester, England, may be interested in the following Call for Papers:


What: 'Reforming Shakespeare: 1593 and After'


When: 3 June 2014


Where: De Montfort University, Leicester, England


Why: This is a one-day scholarly symposium on the kinds of alteration that have occurred to Shakespeare's writing as it has made its journey from author to readers and playgoers. 'Reforming' may take the sense of being given new shape as authorial or non-authorial adaptation, rewriting, borrowing or allusion and arguments about any of these processes in connection with Shakespeare fall within our purview. 'Reforming' can also suggest correction and improvement, including censorship, editing, and tidying up of text to make it conform to new conditions of reception, and contributions on those topics are also welcome. Send proposals for 15-minute papers to Prof Deborah Cartmell <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.> and Prof Gabriel Egan <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>


Who: Prof Graham Holderness (University of Hertfordshire) and Prof Richard Wilson (Kingston University) are confirmed keynote speakers. The rest will chosen from submitted proposals.


Flyer: Please download from and distribute wherever interested parties may be found.



Gabriel Egan


CFP Flyer:   pdf  CFP Reforming Shakespeare Flyer


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