Torch

Dr Ann Kaegi

Director of Learning and Teaching (School of Arts)

Faculty and Department

  • Faculty of Arts Cultures and Education
  • Department of English and American Studies

Qualifications

  • BA
  • MA
  • PhD

Summary

Dr Ann Kaegi's primary area of research interest is in Shakespeare and English Renaissance drama. She is particularly interested in Shakespeare's historical dramas and in 'unruly voices and unruly subjects' in early modern writing. Dr Kaegi has a long-standing interest in early modern resistance theory and the political languages of the 16th and 17th centuries more generally, and is especially intrigued by forms of resistance, disobedience and unruliness.

Undergraduate

Undergraduate - Drama and Performance (Level 4, Convener) - Elizabethan Literature (Level 5, Convener) - Unruly Subjects and Renaissance Texts (Level 6, Convener, research specialism) - Jacobean Drama (Level 5) - Shakespeare (Level 6) Postgraduate - Unruly Voices: Resistance and Dissidence in Early Modern Writing' (Level 7)

Book

William Shakespeare's Henry V. Edited with a Commentary by A. R. Humphreys revised by Ann Kaegi, and an Introduction, chapters on the Play in Performance and Further Reading by Ann Kaegi.

A. Kaegi (Ed.), (2010). William Shakespeare's Henry V. Edited with a Commentary by A. R. Humphreys revised by Ann Kaegi, and an Introduction, chapters on the Play in Performance and Further Reading by Ann Kaegi

Book Chapter

(S)wept From Power: two versions of tyrannicide in Richard III

Kaegi, A. (2015). (S)wept From Power: two versions of tyrannicide in Richard III. In R. Meek, & E. Sullivan (Eds.), The Renaissance of Emotion: understanding affect in Shakespeare and his contemporaries, 200-220. Manchester University Press

Journal Article

Passionate Uprisings in Shakespeare’s 'Lucrece'

Kaegi, A. (2018). Passionate Uprisings in Shakespeare’s 'Lucrece'. Shakespeare, 14(3), 205-215. doi:10.1080/17450918.2018.1504814

How apply you this" Conflict and consensus in Coriolanus

Kaegi, A. (2008). How apply you this? Conflict and consensus in Coriolanus. Shakespeare, 4(4), 362 - 378. doi:10.1080/17450910802501089

'What say the citizens"' in Shakespeare's Richard III"

Kaegi, A. (2013). 'What say the citizens?' in Shakespeare's Richard III?. Journal of Early Modern Studies, 2, 91-116. https://doi.org/10.13128/JEMS-2279-7149-2

Postgraduate supervision

Dr Kaegi would welcome PhD applications from students interested in any aspect of early modern drama, Shakespeare, forms of unruliness and resistance in early modern writing, Renaissance rhetoric, Shakespeare adaptations, and the teaching of Shakespeare.