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Acknowledgements Introduction 1. Critical Histories I. 1598-1741: A bumpy ride ii. 1741-1904: Enter Shakespear iii. Enshrinement iv. A.C.Bradley and character study v. The Thirties: images and patterns vi. Tillyard and the 'Elizabethan world picture' vii. Jan Kott: Shakespeare our contemporary 2. Psychoanalysis I. Freud and his early followers ii. C.G. Jung and the theory of 'types and archetypes' iii. Jacques Lacan and the theory of the subject iv. Post-Lacanian psychoanalytical approaches 3. New Historicism I. Stephen Greenblatt: 'invisible bullets' ii. Louis Montrose: New Historicism meets psychoanalysis iii. Leonard Tennenhouse and the interests of power iv. Later developments: New Historicism meets gender 4. Cultural Materialism I. Political Shakespeare: a landmark text ii. Dollimore and Sinfield: literature and power iii. Terence Hawkes and the politics of meaning 5. New factualisms I. The 'new biography' ii. Attribution studies iii. Editing 6. Gender studies and queer theory I. Boy actors ii. Political feminisms iii. Queer theory 7. Postcolonial criticism I. 'The Tempest' ii. Postcolonial 'Tempests' iii. 'Othello' 8. Shakespeare in performance I. 'Henry V' in performance ii. The Olivier version iii. Stratford-upon-Avon iv. Political performance criticism? -- .
Lisa Hopkins is Professor of English at Sheffield Hallam University -- .