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Eating Shakespeare : cultural anthropophagy as global methodology

Author: Anne Sophie Refskou; Marcel Alvaro de Amorim; Vinicius Mariano de Carvalho
Publisher: London ; New York, NY : Bloomsbury Publishing, 2019.
Series: Global Shakespeare inverted
Edition/Format:   eBook : Document : EnglishView all editions and formats
Summary:
"Eating Shakespeare provides a constructive critical analysis of the issue of Shakespeare and globalization and revisits understandings of interculturalism, otherness, hybridity and cultural (in)authenticity. Featuring scholarly essays as well as interviews and conversation pieces with creatives - including Geraldo Carneiro, Fernando Yamamoto, Diana Henderson, Mark Thornton Burnett, Samir Bhamra, Tajpal Rathore,  Read more...
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Genre/Form: Electronic books
Criticism, interpretation, etc
Additional Physical Format: Print version:
Eating Shakespeare.
London ; New York, NY : Bloomsbury Publishing, 2019
(DLC) 2019015842
(OCoLC)1044868622
Named Person: William Shakespeare; William Shakespeare; William Shakespeare; William Shakespeare
Material Type: Document, Internet resource
Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File
All Authors / Contributors: Anne Sophie Refskou; Marcel Alvaro de Amorim; Vinicius Mariano de Carvalho
ISBN: 9781350035713 1350035718
OCLC Number: 1100071670
Description: 1 online resource
Contents: Dialogue I: Shakespeare and cultural anthropophagy in practice. Geraldo Carneiro and Vinicius de Carvalho: We are all cannibals: reflections on translating Shakespeare --
Víctor Huertas Martín: "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 Gregório --
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 coversation 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
Series Title: Global Shakespeare inverted
Responsibility: edited by Anne Sophie Refskou, Marcel Alvaro de Amorim and Vinicius Mariano de Carvalho.

Abstract:

"Eating Shakespeare provides a constructive critical analysis of the issue of Shakespeare and globalization and revisits understandings of interculturalism, otherness, hybridity and cultural (in)authenticity. Featuring scholarly essays as well as interviews and conversation pieces with creatives - including Geraldo Carneiro, Fernando Yamamoto, Diana Henderson, Mark Thornton Burnett, Samir Bhamra, Tajpal Rathore, Samran Rathore and Paul Heritage - it offers a timely and fruitful discourse between global Shakespearean theory and practice. The volume uniquely establishes and implements a conceptual model inspired by non-European thought, thereby confronting a central concern in the field of Global Shakespeare: the issue of Europe operating as a geographical and cultural 'centre' that still dominates the study of Shakespearean translations and adaptations from a 'periphery' of world-wide localities. With its origins in 20th-century Brazilian modernism, the concept of 'Cultural Anthropophagy' is advanced by the authors as an original methodology within the field currently understood as 'Global Shakespeare'. Through a broad range of examples drawn from theatre, film and education, and from both within Brazil and beyond, the volume offers illuminating perspectives on what Global Shakespeare may mean today."--Bloomsbury Publishing.

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