Fall 2011 - Recent Publications
Publications on Medieval and Renaissance Drama and Performance, excluding scholarship focused solely on Shakespeare.
-Ronda Arab. Manly Mechanicals on the Early Modern English Stage. Selinsgrove: Susquehanna University Press, 2011.
-Sharon Aronson-Lehavi. Street Scenes: Late Medieval Acting and Performance. New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.
-Jane Hwang Degenhardt and Elizabeth Williamson. Religion and Drama in Early Modern England: the Performance of Religion on the Renaissance Stage. Farnham, Surrey, England, and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2011.
-Mario DiGangi. Sexual Types: Embodiment, Agency, and Dramatic Character from Shakespeare to Shirley. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2011.
-Michelle M. Dowd and Natasha Korda. Working Subjects in Early Modern English Drama. Farnham, Surrey, and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2011.
-Jody Enders, Ed. and Trans. "The Farce of the Fart" and Other Ribaldries: Twelve Medieval French Plays in Modern English. Philadelphia: U of Pennsylvania Press, 2011.
-Joanne Findon. Lady, Hero, Saint: the Digby Play's Mary Magdalene. Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies. Toronto: Pontifical Institute of Mediaeval Studies, 2011.
-Tim Fitzpatrick. Playwright, Space, and Place in Early Modern Performance: Shakespeare and Company. Farnham, Surrey, and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2011.
-Tracey Hill. Pageantry and Power: A Cultural History of the Early Modern Lord Mayor's Show. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2010. (Winner of the 2011 MRDS David Bevington Prize.)
-Lisa Hopkins. Drama and the Succession to the Crown, 1561-1633. Franham, Surrey, and Burlington, VT, USA: Ashgate, 2011.
-Natasha Korda. Labors Lost: Women's Work and the Early Modern English Stage. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2011.
-Jennifer A. Low and Nova Myhill. Imagining the Audience in Early Modern Drama, 1558-1642. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011
-Ellen MacKay. Persecution, Plague, and Fire: Fugitive Histories of the Stage in Early Modern England. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011.
-Kathryn M Moncrief and Kathryn Read McPherson. Performing Pedagogy in Early Modern England: Gender, Instruction and Performance. Farnham, England; Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2011.
-Ineke Murakami. Moral Play and Counterpublic: Transformations in Moral Drama, 1465-1599. New York and London: Routledge, 2011.
-Michael O'Connell. Three Florentine Sacre Rappresentazioni: Texts and Translations. Tempe, Ariz.: ACMRS Arizona Center for Medieval and Renaissance Studies; 2011
-Alessandra Petrina and Laura Tosi. Representations of Elizabeth I in Early Modern Culture. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire, UK, and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.
-Jane Pettegree. Foreign and Native on the English Stage, 1588-1611: Metaphor and Mational Identity. Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire; New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.
-Margaret Rogerson. The York Mystery Plays: Performance in the City. Woodbridge, Suffolk: York Medieval Press, 2011.
-Julie Sanders. The Cultural Geography of Early Modern Drama, 1620-1650. Cambridge, UK, New York: Cambridge University Press, 2011
-Brian W. Schneider. The Framing Text in Early Modern English Drama: 'Whining' Prologues and 'Armed' Epilogues. Farnham, Surrey, and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2011.
-Tara Williams. Inventing Womanhood: Gender and Language in Later Middle English Writing. Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 2011.
-Adam Zucker. The Places of Wit in Early Modern English Comedy. Cambridge, UK, New York, N.Y.: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Books - Collections
Jane Hwang Degenhardt and Elizabeth Williamson, Editors. Religion and Drama in Early Modern England: The Performance of Religion on the Renaissance Stage. Farnham, Surrey, and Burlington, VT: Ashgate, 2011.
-Jane Hwang Degenhardt and Elizabeth Williamson. Introduction.
-Holly Crawford Pickett. The Idolatrous Nose: Incense on the Early Modern Stage.
-Jacqueline Wylde. Singing a New Song in The Shoemaker’s Holiday.
-Peter Berek. “Looking Jewish” on the Early Modern Stage.
-Dennis Britton. Muslim Conversion and Circumcision as Theater.
-Erika T. Lin. Popular Worship and Visual Paradigms in Love’s Labor’s Lost.
-Susannah Brietz Monta. “It is requir’d you do awake your faith”: Belief in Shakespeare’s Theater.
-Paul Whitfield White. Archbishop Whitgift and the Plague in Thomas Nashe’s Summer’s Last Will and Testament.
-Joseph L. Black. “Handling Religion in the Style of the Stage”: Performing the Marprelate Controversy.
-Musa Gurnis-Farrell. Martyr Acts: Playing with Foxe’s Martyrs on the Public Stage.
-Michael O’Connell. “The Juice of Egypt’s Grape”: Plutarch, Syncretism, and Antony and Cleopatra.
-Julia Reinhard Lupton. Paul Shakespeare: Exegetical Exercises.
-Anthony B. Dawson. Claudius at Prayer.
Early Theatre. Volume 14.2 (December 2011)
Special issue: Circles and Circuits: Drama and Politics in the Midland
-Mary Polito and Amy Scott. Circles and Circuits: Drama and Politics in the Midlands (Special Volume Introduction).
-Kirsten Inglis and Boyda Johnstone. ‘The Pen lookes to be canoniz’d’: John Newdigate III, Author and Scribe.
-Siobhan C. Keenan. Staging Roman History, Stuart Politics, and the Duke of Buckingham: the Example of The Emperor’s Favourite.
-Laura Estill. Politics, Poetry, and Performance: the Miscellaneous Contents of Arbury Hall MS 414.
-Vimala C. Pasupathi. Jockeying Jony: the Politics of Horse-Racing and Regional Identity in The Humorous Magistrate.
-Louis A. Knafla. The Magistrate – and Humorous Magistrates – in Early Seventeenth Century England.
-Mary Polito. ‘this rare poetesse’: the Remains of Lady Jane Burdett.
-Amy Scott. Events and Texts: the Prologues and Epilogues of the Arbury Plays.
-Margaret Jane Kidnie. Trying to be Diplomatic: Editing The Humorous Magistrate.
-Owen Stockden. John Newdigate III, Gilbert Sheldon, and MS A 414 106r.
-Paul Faber. ‘To the tune of K. Arthur’: ‘The Noble Acts of Arthur of the Round Table.’
Early Theatre. Volume 15, Issue 2 (2012).
-Brent E. Whitted. Staging Exchange: why The Knight of the Burning Pestle flopped at Blackfriars in 1607.
-Andrea C. Lawson Ph.D. Saying Farewell with Shoes: The Gift Cycle and Unfulfilled Class Fantasies in Thomas Dekker's The Shoemaker's Holiday.
-Mathew R. Martin. The Raw and the Cooked in Ford’s ’Tis Pity She’s a Whore.
Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, Volume 23. July 2010 (Not Previously Noted).
-MacDonald P. Jackson. Parallels and Poetry: Shakespeare, Kyd, and Arden of Faversham.
-James Hirsh. The "To be, or not to be" Speech: Evidence, Conventional Wisdom, and the Editing of Hamlet.
-Brian Walsh. "Deep Prescience": Succession and the Politics of Prophecy in Friar Bacon and Friar Bungay.
-John E. Curran Jr. Declamation and Character in the Fletcher-Massinger Plays.
-Chris Fitter. Reading Orlando Historically: Vagrancy, Forest, and Vestry Values in Shakespeare's As You Like It.
-Jane Schlueter. Rereading the Side Panels in The View of London from the North.
Renaissance Drama. New Series 39, 2011.
-Gillian Woods. "Strange Discourse": The Controversial Subject of Sir Thomas More.
-Anjela María Mescall. Staging the Moor: Turks, Moriscos, and Antichrists in Lope de Vega's El Otomano famoso.
-Jennie Votava. "The Voice That Will Drown All the City": Un-Gendering Noise in The Roaring Girl.
-Sara D. Luttfring. Bodily Narratives and the Politics of Virginity in The Changeling and the Essex Divorce.
-Gavin Hollis. "He would not goe naked like the Indians, but cloathed just as one of our selves": Disguise and "the Naked Indian" in Massinger's The City Madam.-
-Marissa Greenberg. The Tyranny of Tragedy: Catharsis in England and The Roman Actor.
-Daniel Javitch. Introduction to Giovan Battista Giraldi Cinthio's "Discourse or Letter on the Composition of Comedies and Tragedies."
-Daniel Javitch. Discourse or Letter on the Composition of Comedies and Tragedies. Giovan Battista Giraldi Cinthio.
-Marie Bouhaïk-Gironès. "Comment Faire L'Histoire de L'Acteur au Moyen Âge," Médiévales, Volume 59, 2010, 107-25. (Winner of the 2011 MRDS Barbara Palmer Prize.)
-James Bromley. "Social Relations and Masochistic Sexual Practice in The Nice Valour" Modern Philology, Vol. 107, No. 4, May 2010, pp. 556-587. (Winner of the 2011 MRDS Martin Stevens Prize.)
-Hugh Craig. A and an in English Plays, 1580–1639. Texas Studies in Literature and Language, Volume 53, Number 3, Fall 2011, pp. 273-293.
-Allison K. Deutermann. "Caviare to the general"?: Taste, Hearing, and Genre in Hamlet. Shakespeare Quarterly, Volume 62, Number 2, Summer 2011, pp. 230-255.
-Karlyn Griffith. Performative Reading and Receiving a Performance of the Jour du Jugement in MS Besançon 579. Comparative Drama, Volume 45, Number 2, Summer 2011.
-Elizabeth Hanson. Fellow Students: Hamlet, Horatio, and the Early Modern University. Shakespeare Quarterly, Volume 62, Number 2, Summer 2011, pp. 205-301.
-Donald Jellerson. Haunted History and the Birth of the Republic in Middleton's Ghost of Lucrece. Criticism, Volume 53, Number 1, Winter 2011, pp. 53-82.
-Jennifer Nevile. Dance Rehearsal Practices in Early Modern Court Spectacles. Parergon, Volume 28, Number 1, 2011, pp. 135-153.
-Michael L. Norton and Amelia J. Carr. "Liturgical Manuscripts, Liturgical Practice, and the Women of Klosterneuburg," Traditio, Volume 66, 2011, 67 - 169 (plus 1 plate).
-Kathleen Palti. Singing Women: Lullabies and Carols in Medieval England. JEGP, Journal of English and Germanic Philology, Volume 110, Number 3, July 2011, pp. 359-382.
Dissertations in Progress
Cameron Hunt McNabb
"Bite on Boldly": Staging Medieval and Early Modern Heretics
Dr. Nicole Guenther Discenza, Director
University of South Florida