My book, Theatre and Testimony in Shakespeare’s England: A Culture of Mediation, has just been published by Cambridge University Press in the UK; by January, it will be out in the US and Canada as well. CUP have made some excerpts available on their [...]
Larry Cebula, a historian at Eastern Washington University who blogs at Northwest History, is telling keen undergrads they should not go to grad school, because they won’t get a job anyway: “The reason you are not going to be a professor is because that job is going away, and yet doctoral programs continue [...]
As I argued in a post last week, academic Shakespeareans need to confront those who make it their mission to convince the public that Shakespeare didn’t write the plays Shakespeare wrote. We can’t afford to ignore these claims, lest we appear scared, indifferent, or silently consenting. But unlike some of my colleagues, I think [...]
This is a post-script of sorts to my review of Stephen Marche’s How Shakespeare Changed Everything. Go read that post if you haven’t yet.
Two days ago, I gave voice to my increasing frustration with Marche’s book. Like so:
Yesterday, as I was working on my review, I received an email response [...]
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