SI / 2021

 7-13Introduction Almási, Zsolt; Földváry, Kinga | pdficon
Chapter 1: Raising the (Iron) Curtain: The Heritage of 1989 in the New Europe
 17-32Shakespeare in purgatory: (re)writing the history of the post-war reception Cetera-Włodarczyk, Anna | pdficon
 33-46Shakespeare on the page in Romania: before and after 1989 Volceanov, George | pdficon
 47-64Institutional structure, social function, and the Shakespeare repertoire in Hungary after 1989–1990 Müller, Péter | pdficon
 65-82Institutional heritage and 'that Shakespearean hazard' 1989–2019: the case of the Katona József Theatre and SzFE's Ódry Theatre Pikli, Natália | pdficon
 83-101'Shakestivalling' in the New Europe Cinpoeş, Nicoleta | pdficon
Chapter 2: (E)Merging Practices in Post-1989 Central European Theatre(s)
 105-119Emerging postdramatic aesthetics and Shakespeare in Hungarian theatre Deres, Kornélia | pdficon
 121-138Meaningless acts: migratory aesthetics in Krzysztof Warlikowski's and Paweł Miśkiewicz's dystopian adaptations of The Tempest Kowalcze-Pawlik, Anna | pdficon
 139-150Maja Kleczewska's 2019 Hamlet/Гамлет: a case of trans- / inter-cultural Shakespeare production in Poland thirty years after the transition Fabiszak, Jacek | pdficon
 151-170Shakespeare in the post-1989 Hungarian Puppet Scene Reuss, Gabriella | pdficon
 171-185Mission (im)possible? Cross-gendered Shakespeare on Czech stages after 1989 Mišterová, Ivona | pdficon
Chapter 3: Performing Power and Identity
 189-208Singing in the blend: stagings of Verdi's operatic Shakespeare in the Czech Republic after 1989 Havlíčková Kysová, Šárka | pdficon
 209-221Macbeth, petty bourgeois Wild, Jana | pdficon
 222-238Textuality, heritage, and identity in Hungary: contexts for the interpretation of Szikszai's insertion in Macbeth (2018) Almási, Zsolt | pdficon
 239-253Reappropriations of Shakespearean history on the post-communist Hungarian stage Földváry, Kinga | pdficon