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Sh@kespeare in the Media

From the Globe Theatre to the World Wide Web

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Edited By Stefani Brusberg-Kiermeier and Jörg Helbig

This collection of critical essays and interviews gives an overview of the various kinds of medial manifestations which Shakespeare’s work has been transferred into over the centuries: into a theatrical performance, a printed text, a painting, an opera, an audio book, a film, a radio or television drama, a website. On the whole this overview also provides a history of the general development of Shakespearean media. Practitioners as well as scholars focus on the strengths and weaknesses, the possibilities and limitations of each medium with regard to the representation of Shakespeare’s work.

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Notes on contributors -205

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NOTES ON CONTRIBUTORS Carol Banks is a guest lecturer in Cultural Studies at the University of Central Lancashire. She has published several articles on visual and textual Shakespeare and is currently working on a monograph on the female in Shakespeare's English history plays. Stefani Brusberg-Kiermeier wrote her PhD thesis on stagings of the body in Shakespeare's English histories (Körper-Inszenierungen in Shakespeares Historien, Peter Lang, 1999) for the interdisciplinary research group "Körper-Inszenierungen" (Graduierten- Kolleg der DFG) at the Free University Berlin and is currently rewriting her second book (Habilitation), Domesticating the Grotesque: Transgression and Sublimation in Victorian Fiction. She continues publishing on Shakespeare and on the early modern poet Aemilia Lanyer as well as on contemporary British drama and film. Since 1999 she has taught English literature and gender studies at the Free University and the Humboldt University in Berlin, at Siegen University, Rostock University, and Paderborn University. She is currently replacing a Professor of English Literature at Hildesheim University. Christoph Clausen studied English, music, and pedagogy as well as development economics and politics at Heidelberg, Edinburgh, Sussex, Detmold (Hochschule für Musik) and Paderborn. His Ph.D. thesis Macbeth Multiplied: Negotiating Historical and Medial Differences between Shakespeare and Verdi was published by Rodopi in 2006. Hardy M. Cook is a Professor of English and has authored a number of papers on subjects ranging from Shakespeare on television to the editing of electronic texts. He is co- editor with Ian Lancashire of Shake-speares Sonnets and Louers Complaint 1609 and editor...

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