FDU: “Shakespeare and his Sources” -- all-day colloquium
sam. 27 octobre à 15:00
The colloquium is free and open to the public. It was run by this one guy, Dr. Harry Keyishian, Professor Emeritus of English, for 25 years – and now for year 26 – a NEW guy is in charge! Dr. Mathieu Boyd, chair of the Department of Literature, Languages, and Philosophy. What changes will he make??? (Dr. Keyishian will still be keeping an eye on the proceedings.) You may come for whichever lectures you like. The lecture hall is handicap accessible. New Jersey teachers may receive five Professional Development hours for participating. Preregistration is not required, but is encouraged for planning purposes. To pre-register or for further information, please email to "[masked]". The program is supported by the Columbia University Seminar on Shakespeare. It runs from 9:30 a.m. - 3:30 p.m. in Room S-11 (Sturchio Hall) of the Science Building on the Florham Campus of FDU. There are signs; here is what the building looks like: http://view2.fdu.edu/florham-campus/photo-tour/science-building/ There is coffee at 9 a.m.; drink to get TOTALLY charged up! RAWR! 9:30 a.m. - 10:45 "A Newly Uncovered Manuscript Source for Shakespeare's Plays". 1045 - 12 noon "Reading Shakespeare and the Bible." 12 - 1 Lunch. [They have a great cafeteria and you get the reduced student prices! But ya gotta walk fast to get there and back in time.] 1 - 2:15 Shakespeare and the Possibilities of Plagiarism" and lastly 2:15 - 3:30 "The Rape of Lucrece and the Sovereign Subject" Dr. June Schlueter of Lafayette College will discuss the discovery, with Dennis McCarthy, of a previously unknown Shakespeare source, a discovery reported on the front page of The New York Times in February. Dr. Thomas Fulton (Rutgers University) will speak about the influence of the Bible on Shakespeare’s work. Following a lunch break, Dr. Thomas Olson, who teaches at SUNY New Paltz, will discuss ideas of creativity and originality in Shakespeare’s day, and how a knowledge of sources enriches the study of Shakespeare. Dr. Lauren Silberman of Baruch College-CUNY will examine the sources, traditions, and political impact of The Rape of Lucrece.
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