List of Illustrations Notes on Contributors Acknowledgements Foreword, David Schalkwyk Anne Sophie Refskou, Marcel Amorim and Vinicius Mariano de Carvalho, Introduction Dialogue I: Shakespeare and Cultural Anthropophagy in Practice Geraldo Carneiro and Vinicius de Carvalho, 'We are all Cannibals: Reflections on Translating Shakespeare' Victor Huertas Martin, 'Miguel Del Arco's Las Furias (2016): Cultural Anthropophagy as Adaptation Practice and as Metafiction' 'Devouring Shakespeare in North-Eastern Brazil': Clowns de Shakespeare director Fernando Yamamoto in Conversation with Paulo da Silva Gregorio Cristiane Busato Smith, 'Cannibalizing Hamlet in Brazil: Ophelia meets Oxum' Dialogue II: Global Conversations and Intricate Intersections 'De-centring Shakespeare, incorporating Otherness': Diana Henderson in conversation with Koel Chatterjee Marcel Alvaro de Amorim, 'Transconstructing Shakespeare' 'Past and Present Trajectories for Global Shakespeare': Mark Thornton Burnett in Conversation with Anne Sophie Refskou Dialogue III: Insiders and Outsiders Varsha Panjwani, 'Tupi or not Tupi': Conversations with Brasian Shakespeare Directors' Anne Sophie Refskou, '"Not where he eats, but where he is eaten": Rethinking Otherness in (British) Global Shakespeare' Eleine Ng, Rojak Shakespeare, 'Devouring the Self and Digesting Otherness on the Singaporean Stage' Dialogue IV: Re-cultivating and Re-Disseminating Shakespeare Beyond the Institution Aimara Resende, 'Engrafting Him New: Educating for Citizenship via Shakespeare in a Rural Area in Brazil' 'Cultural Anthropophagy and the De-institutionalization of Shakespeare': Paul Heritage in conversation with Vinicius de Carvalho Afterword: Alfredo Michel Modenessi Notes References Index
Offers an innovative and strongly interdisciplinary approach to studying the translations, adaptations and appropriations of Shakespeare's works around the world today.
Anne Sophie Refskou, Research and Education Consultant at HamletScenen, Elsinore, Denmark; Marcel Alvaro de Amorim, Federal Institute of Rio de Janeiro, Brazil and Vinicius Mariano de Carvalho, King's College London, UK.
Consistently interesting and excellently articulated ... Whether one is a Shakespeare scholar, a theatre practitioner, a creative writer, or simply an anthropology enthusiast, this book contains enough nutrients to sustain multiple explorations not only from the alleged 'periphery' of Global Shakespeares but also productions closer to home in the 'centre' of Shakespeare studies. * SKENE Journal of Theatre and Drama Studies *