Seize the Day: The Mummers' Gros Mourn by Chris Brookes (1983)
Reclaiming Popular Theatre by Rose Adame (1983)
Mixed Company Redefines Political Theatre by Banuta Rubess (1984)
The Interactive Documentary in Canada: Catalyst Theatre's It's About Time by Alan Filewod (1985)
Underdeveloped Alliance by Ian Filewod (1987)
Three Cultures, One Issue by Jan Selman (1987)
Against All Odds: The Progressive Arts Club Production of Waiting for Lefty by Bonita Bray (1990)
South Asian Women: Creating Stories of Resilience and Resistance by Sheila James (1998)
Anxiety and Contact in Attending to a Play About Landmines by Julie Salverson (2001)
Placemats for September 11 by Ruth Howard (2002)
Playwriting in Canadian Popular Theatre: Developing Plays with Actors and Non-Actors by Aida Jordão (2003)
Radical Storytelling: Performing Process in Canadian Popular Theatre by Ingrid Mündel (2003)
Theatre for Living and Practicing Democracy: Negotiating the Monologic Beast by Becky Halvorson (2003)
Disability Pride within Disability Performance by Catherine Frazee (2005)
Theatrical Nationhood in Radical Mobility by Alan Filewod (2005)
On the Political Importance of the Aesthetic by Catherine Graham (2006)
Talking Global, Performing Local by Lisa Doolitle and Lauren Jerke (2008)
Memory, Memorial and The Monument: Contested Memories in Rwanda, A Field Report by Jennifer H. Capraru (2009)
Rehearsing with Reality: Exploring Health Issues with Aboriginal Youth through Drama by Linda Goulet, Jo-Ann Episkenew, Waren Linds and Karen Arnason (2009)
Translating Research into Theatre; Nancy, A Testimonial Play by Geraldine Pratt and Caleb Johnston (2009)
Digital Popular Theatre by Sharon M. Lewis (2010)
Remembering Augusto Boal (1931-2009) by Patti Fraser (2010)
Critical Perspectives on Canadian Theatre in English sets out to make the best critical and scholarly work in the field readily available. The series publishes the work of scholars and critics who have traced the coming-into-prominence of a vibrant theatrical community in English Canada.
Julie Salverson is a writer, speaker, teacher, and workshop leader who has worked in professional and community engaged performance for many years. Her theatre, opera, and essays embrace the relationship of imagination and foolish witness to stories of violence. Her book Lines of Flight: An Atomic Memoir (Wolsak & Wynn) follows her journey tracing uranium from the Northwest Territories to Hiroshima while unearthing the secrets of her childhood, burning out as an activist, and finding beauty in haunted places. She runs workshops for groups practising resiliency through drama. She has published many essays about how to witness a terribly beautiful world as well as the role of clown and courage in facing difficulty. She is a professor of drama at the Dan School of Drama and Music at Queen’s University and is based in Kingston, Ontario.
Ric Knowles is a freelance dramaturge and University Professor Emeritus at the University of Guelph. He is the award-winning author or editor of twenty books on theatre and performance, including Fundamentals of Directing, Judith Thompson, The Masks of Judith Thompson, "Ethnic," Multicultural, and Intercultural Theatre (with Ingrid Mündel), The Shakespeare’s Mine, Asian Canadian Theatre (with Nina Lee Aquino), Staging Coyote’s Dream (two volumes, with Monique Mojica), and Performing Indigeneity (with Yvette Nolan). He is also founding editor of the series Critical Perspectives on Canadian Theatre in English and New Essays on Canadian Theatre.
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