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Introduction

from Part XIX - Translation

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  17 August 2019

Bruce R. Smith
Affiliation:
University of Southern California
Katherine Rowe
Affiliation:
Smith College, Massachusetts
Ton Hoenselaars
Affiliation:
Universiteit Utrecht, The Netherlands
Akiko Kusunoki
Affiliation:
Tokyo Woman’s Christian University, Japan
Andrew Murphy
Affiliation:
Trinity College Dublin
Aimara da Cunha Resende
Affiliation:
Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil
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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2016

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References

Sources cited

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Further reading

Abend-David, Dror. “Scorned My Nation”: A Comparison of Translations of “The Merchant of Venice” into German, Hebrew, and Yiddish. New York: Peter Lang, 2003.Google Scholar
Agarez Medeiros, Helena. Voltaire’s “La Mort de César”: A Play “Entirely in the English Taste”? Bern: Peter Lang, 2013.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baker, Mona, and Saldanha, Gabriela, eds. Routledge Encyclopedia of Translation Studies. 2nd ed. London: Routledge, 2009.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cetera, Anna. Enter Lear: The Translator’s Part in Performance. Warsaw: Warsaw UP, 2008.Google Scholar
Chaudhuri, Sukanta, and Lim, Chee Seng, eds. Shakespeare without English: The Reception of Shakespeare in Non-Anglophone Countries. Delhi: Pearson Longman, 2006.Google Scholar
Delabastita, Dirk. “A Great Feast of Languages: Shakespeare’s Multilingual Comedy in King Henry V and the Translator.” The Translator 8.2 (2002): 303–40.Google Scholar
Déprats, Jean-Michel. “A French History of Henry V.” Shakespeare’s History Plays: Performance, Translation and Adaptation in Britain and Abroad. Ed. Hoenselaars, Ton. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004. 7591.Google Scholar
Gambier, Yves, and Doorslaer, Luc Van, eds. Handbook of Translation Studies. 3 vols. Amsterdam: John Benjamins, 2010–12.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Heylen, Romy. Translation, Poetics, and the Stage: Six French “Hamlets.” London: Routledge, 1993.Google Scholar
Hoenselaars, Ton. “Between Heaven and Hell: Shakespearian Translation, Adaptation, and Criticism from a Historical Perspective.” The Yearbook of English Studies 36.1 (2006): 5064.Google Scholar
Hoenselaars, Ton. “Translation Futures: Shakespearians and the Foreign Text.” Shakespeare Survey 62 (2009): 273–82.Google Scholar
Homem Carvalho, Rui, and Hoenselaars, Ton, eds. Translating Shakespeare for the Twenty-first Century. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2004. Rpt. New Delhi: Overseas Press, 2008.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Huang, Alexa. Chinese Shakespeares: Two Centuries of Cultural Exchange. New York: Columbia UP, 2009.Google Scholar
Kennedy, Dennis. “Shakespeare Worldwide.” The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare. Ed. de Grazia, Margreta and Wells, Stanley. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001. 241–64.Google Scholar
Mathijssen, Jan Willem. The Breach and the Observance: Theatre Retranslation as a Strategy of Artistic Differentiation, with Special Reference to Retranslations of Shakespeare’s Hamlet (1777–2001), 2007. http://www.dehamlet.nl/.Google Scholar
Oakley-Brown, Liz, ed. Shakespeare and the Translation of Identity in Early Modern England. London: Continuum, 2011.Google Scholar
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Pujante, Ángel Luis, and Hoenselaars, Ton, eds. 400 Years of Shakespeare in Europe. With a Foreword by Wells, Stanley. Newark: U of Delaware P, 2003.Google Scholar
Trivedi, Poonam, and Bartholomeusz, Dennis, eds. India’s Shakespeare: Translation, Interpretation and Performance. Newark: U of Delaware P, 2005.Google Scholar

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