Lisa Bolding received her Ph.D. in English from the University of Georgia in May 2012. Her dissertation is entitled "Non-Shakespearean Renaissance Drama on Film and Television."
Regula Hohl Trillini is Lecturer in English at Universität Basel. She holds a Ph.D. from the University of Basel as well as an M.A. in German and English literature and degrees as piano teacher and chamber musician. Her book The Gaze of the Listener: English Representations of Domestic Music-Making (Rodopi 2008), analyzes the place of music in the English imagination with particular regard to gender, from Shakespeare's sonnets and early modern drama to prose fiction from the long nineteenth-century, including Jane Austen. Other research interests include intertextuality studies and the reception history of Shakespeare's works. Regula Hohl Trillini has co-designed the HyperHamlet database, an extensive corpus of references to and quotations from Shakespeare's Hamlet, and continues to edit this collection. Her habilitation-in-progress, "Transitive Shakespeare," focuses on the anonymous references and middle-brow re-writings which have constituted an essential part of the ongoing "Shakespeare phenomenon" since the early seventeenth century.
Peter Holland is McMeel Family Professor in Shakespeare Studies in the Department of Film, Television, and Theatre, and Associate Dean for the Arts at the University of Notre Dame. He moved there in 2002 from his position as Director of The Shakespeare Institute, Stratford-upon-Avon and professor of Shakespeare Studies at the University of Birmingham. He is editor of Shakespeare Survey, co-General Editor with Stanley Wells of Oxford Shakespeare Topics (Oxford University Press) and co-General Editor with Adrian Poole of Great Shakespeareans (Continuum Books). He is currently completing his edition of Coriolanus for the Arden Shakespeare, third series.
Giselle Rampaul is a lecturer in Literatures in English at The University of the West Indies, St Augustine Campus. Her research interests include the intersections between British and Caribbean Literature (especially Caribbean Shakespeares), representations of childhood in Caribbean Literature, and the work of Samuel Selvon.
Julie Sanders is Chair of Literature and Drama at the University of Nottingham in the UK. She has authored several books and articles on adaptation as well as on seventeenth-century drama, and her most recent publication is The Cultural Geography of Early Modern Drama, 1620-1650 (Cambridge University Press, 2011).
Brian Walsh is an Assistant Professor in the English Department at Yale. He is the author of Shakespeare, the Queen's Men, and the Elizabethan Performance of History (Cambridge 2009), which won the 2010 Heyman Prize for outstanding scholarly publication at Yale, and articles on Shakespeare, Dekker, Greene, and others. He is currently involved in creating an edition of Henry V specifically designed for use on electronic tablet devices.