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Professor Evelyn (Lyn) Tribble

PhD (Berk)
Donald Collie Chair

Email evelyn.tribble@otago.ac.nzEvelynTribble-152
Phone 64 3 479 5799
Office 1S5
First Floor
Arts Building
Albany Street
Dunedin

Mail  Department of English & Linguistics
University of Otago
PO Box 56
Dunedin 9054
New Zealand 


Expertise

Renaissance literature, cognition and literature, Shakespeare

Teaching

ENGL 121 English Literature: The Remix
ENGL 218 Shakespeare: Stage, Page, Screen
ENGL 243 Special Topic: Tartan Noir - Scottish Crime Fiction
ENGL 474 Shakespeare and his Contemporaries (not offered 2018)

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Publications

Tribble, E. B. (2011). Cognition in the Globe: Attention and memory in Shakespeare's theatre. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 200p.

Tribble, E. B., & Sutton, J. (2012). Minds in and out of time: Memory, embodied skill, anachronism, and performance. Textual Practice, 26(4), 587-607. doi: 10.1080/0950236x.2012.696485

Tribble, E. B. (2006). ″The dark backward and abysm of time″: The Tempest and memory. College Literature, 33(1), 151-168. doi: 10.1353/lit.2006.0013

Tribble, E. B., & Keene, N. (2011). Cognitive ecologies and the history of remembering: Religion, education and memory in early modern England. Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.

Tribble, E. (2013). Skill. In H. S. Turner (Ed.), Early modern theatricality. (pp. 173-188). Oxford University Press.

Authored Book - Research

Tribble, E. B. (2011). Cognition in the Globe: Attention and memory in Shakespeare's theatre. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 200p.

Tribble, E. B., & Keene, N. (2011). Cognitive ecologies and the history of remembering: Religion, education and memory in early modern England. Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.

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Edited Book - Research

Johnson, L., Sutton, J., & Tribble, E. (Eds.). (2014). Embodied cognition and Shakespeare's theatre: The early modern body-mind. New York: Routledge, 280p.

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Chapter in Book - Research

Tribble, E. (2013). Skill. In H. S. Turner (Ed.), Early modern theatricality. (pp. 173-188). Oxford University Press.

Tribble, E. (2010). ″O, she's warm″: Touch in The Winter's Tale. In L. Gallagher & S. Raman (Eds.), Knowing Shakespeare: Senses, embodiment and cognition. (pp. 65-81). Basingstoke, UK: Palgrave Macmillan.

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Journal - Research Article

Tribble, E. B., & Sutton, J. (2012). Minds in and out of time: Memory, embodied skill, anachronism, and performance. Textual Practice, 26(4), 587-607. doi: 10.1080/0950236x.2012.696485

Tribble, E., & Sutton, J. (2011). Cognitive ecology as a framework for Shakespearean studies. Shakespeare Studies, XXXIX, 94-103.

Tribble, E. (2009). Marlowe's boy actors. Shakespeare Bulletin, 27(1), 5-17.

Tribble, E. (2009). Languaging in Shakespeare's theatre. Pragmatics & Cognition, 17(3), 596-610. doi: 10.1075/p&c.17.3.06tri

Tribble, E. (2008). Listening to Prospero's books. Shakespeare Survey, 61, 161-169.

Tribble, E. B. (2006). ″The dark backward and abysm of time″: The Tempest and memory. College Literature, 33(1), 151-168. doi: 10.1353/lit.2006.0013

Tribble, E. B. (2005). Distributing cognition in the Globe. Shakespeare Quarterly, 56(2), 135-155.

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Conference Contribution - Published proceedings: Abstract

Tribble, E. (2011). Shakespeare and skill. Proceedings of the Australian and New Zealand Association for Medieval and Early Modern Studies (ANZAMEMS) 8th Biennial International Conference. Retrieved from http://www.otago.ac.nz/mems/Abstracts28Jan11.pdf

Tribble, E. (2010). Cognitive ecologies and structures of worship in early modern England. Proceedings of the Towards a Unified Science of Religion Conference. Retrieved from http://www.otago.ac.nz/philosophy/conferences.html

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