Menu Bar


Editor: Harley Hammerman
St. Louis, Missouri

Volume 6


Our Contributors

SUSAN C. W. ABBOTSON is Professor of Modern and Contemporary Drama at Rhode Island College and author of Masterpieces Of 20th-century American Drama, Thematic Guide to Modern Drama, Student Companion to Arthur Miller and Critical Companion to Arthur Miller, as well as Understanding Death of a Salesman (co-authored with Brenda Murphy). She recently published the Methuen Drama Student edition of Miller’s The Crucible. She has also published articles on Tom Stoppard, August Wilson, Sam Shepard and Tennessee Williams. She is currently the Performance Editor for the Arthur Miller Journal.

MARNIE J. GLAZIER is a PhD candidate in Theatre and Performance Studies, and a practicing playwright. She has participated in workshops with Anne Bogart, Sekou Sundiata, and Erik Ehn’s African Writers' Workshop, and her plays have been staged in the New York and the Minneapolis metropolitan areas. She is part of an ongoing working group on Landscape with the American Society for Theatre Research.


GWENOLA LE BASTARD is a Ph.D. student and a teaching assistant at the English Department of the University of Rennes, France. Her dissertation deals with the notion of community in the plays of Eugene O’Neill and seeks to scrutinize the paradoxes of O’Neill’s writing. Last January she participated in an O'Neill panel dealing with the notion of space at the MLA Convention in Los Angeles.


RUPENDRA GUHA MAJUMDAR is Associate Professor, Department of English, University of Delhi, India. A Visiting Fulbright Fellow in the English Department at Yale University in 1981 and 1992, his book Central Man: The Paradox of Heroism in Modern American Drama, was published by Peter Lang, Brussels, in 2003. He has published four books of poetry in English between 1971 and 1990 (Blunderbuss, Apu’s Initiation, Tomcat, The Hiroshima Clock).


STEPHEN MARINO is the founding editor of The Arthur Miller Journal and adjunct professor of English at St. Francis College. He is former president of the Arthur Miller Society. His work on Arthur Miller has appeared in Modern Drama, The South Atlantic Review, the Dictionary of Literary Biography and The Nevada Historical Quarterly. He is the editor of “The Salesman Has a Birthday”: Essays Celebrating the Fiftieth Anniversary of Arthur Miller’s Death of a Salesman (University Press of America, 2000) and the author of A Language Study of Arthur Miller’s Plays, The Poetic in the Colloquial (Edwin Mellen Press, 2002).


RADMILA NASTIC earned her PhD in Literature (University of Nis, Serbia), Professor of English Literature and Culture, Faculty of Philology and Arts, Kragijevac, Serbia, Faculty of Foreign Languages, Belgrade. PhD dissertation on Harold Pinter and Edward Albee, 1996;
MA thesis on Eugene O’Neill, 1985. Major books published: Tragedy and the Modern World (Tragedija i savremeni svet), 2010 (author); chapter in Harold Pinter's The Dumb Waiter, Rodopi, Amsterdam-New York, 2009; Nasledje, Journal of Language, Literature, Art and Culture, Thematic issue on Harold Pinter, Volume 12, FILUM, Kragujevac, 2009 (co-editor); Drama in the Age of Irony (Drama u doba ironije), 1998 (author).


MICHAEL C. O'NEILL is Director of Theater at Lafayette College and an adjunct associate professor of writing and drama at New York University. His work has appeared in Theatre Journal, Renascence, The Eugene O'Neill Review, The Polish Review, and The New York Times. A director and playwright, he was visiting artist-in residence at Tao House in the spring of 2005.


DON SCHINNERER attended Occidental College, graduated from Northwestern University Dental School, and has been in private dental practice in the Bay Area since 1966. Schinnerer fell into the “black” hole of O’Neill when his fiancé, Diane, made him drive from Occidental College in 1958 to northern CA to locate Tao House. They never found O’Neill’s home, but Diane hooked Don on O’Neill.


MICHAEL SCHWARTZ is an instructor, playwright, performer, director, dramaturg, and reviewer in the Philadelphia area. Michael received his Ph.D. in theatre art from the University of Pittsburgh. His book, Broadway and Corporate Capitalism: The Rise of the Professional Managerial Class, was published by Palgrave Macmillan in 2009 and nominated for the 2010 Bernard Hewitt Award. Mike's latest article appears in the 2011 edition of Text & Presentation, and his reviews can be found in Stage Magazine (


NATASA VUCENOVIC was born in Bihac, Bosnia and Herzegovina, and has lived there until the war started in May 1992, when her family moved to Banja Luka. Upon receiving her BA in English Language and Literature, she started her graduate studies in literature at the University of Banja Luka. In 2008 she won a Fulbright Scholarship and came to Southern Connecticut State University to do research on Eugene O'Neill for her MA thesis.



© Copyright 1999-2011