PhD in Literary and Cultural Theory, Carnegie Mellon University
Visiting Researcher Keio University, Tokyo.
Shakespeare, English Renaissance Literature, Literary and Cultural Theory. Research interests: Shakespeare and eco-criticism, posthuman theory, Global Shakespeare, theater in early modern urban culture, and history of the discipline.
Studies in Shakespeare
Elizabethan and Jacobean Literature
Posthuman Theory and Literature
Shakespeare in London Study Abroad
Introduction to Shakespeare
Bastards, Rogues, and Thieves: Underworld Literature
Bollywood Shakespeare . Eds, Craig Dionne and Parmita Kapadia. Palgrave, 2014.
Native Shakespeares: Indigenous Appropriations on a Global Stage , Eds. Craig Dionne and Parmita Kapadia, Ashgate Press, 2008.
Rogues and Early Modern Literary Culture . Eds. Craig Dionne and Steve Mentz. Ann Arbor: University Michigan Press, 2004.
Disciplining English . Eds. Craig Dionne and David Shumway. Albany: SUNY University Press. 2002.
"When Did We Become Post/human?" Co-editor. Inaugural issue: postmedieval:a journal of medieval cultural studies.
“’Now For the Lord’s Sake’: Vagrancy, Downward Mobility, and Low Aeshetics.” Early Modern Culture: An Online Seminar. Issue 7, 2009. Special Issue: Vagrant Subjects.
“The Trick of Singularity: Twelfth Night, Stewards of the Post-Human, and the Problem of Aesthetics.” Fragments Toward a Vanishing Humanism, Eds. Eileen Joy. and Myra J. Seaman, Ohio State University Press, 2016.
”Fashioning Outlaws: The Early Modern Rogue and Urban Culture." Rogues and Early Modern English Culture. Eds. Craig Dionne and Steve Mentz.
"Period-Making and the Renaissance." Disciplining English Eds. Craig Dionne and David Shumway. SUNY University Press. Albany: SUNY University Press. 2002.
“The Shatnerification of Shakespeare: Star Trek and the Commonplace Tradition.” In Shakespeare After Mass Culture: A Cultural Studies Reader. Ed. Richard Burt. New York: Palgrave, 2002
"Playing It Accordingly: Parolles and Shakespeare's Knee-crooking Knaves," Anthology of Critical Essays on Shakespeare's All's Well That Ends Well." Ed. Gary Waller, Routledge Press, November 2005.