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Christy Desmet


This essay examines the phenomenon of cross-cultural Shakespearean “traffic” as an import/export “business” by analyzing the usefulness of the concept cross-cultural through a series of theoretical binaries: Global vs. Local Shakespeares, Glocal and Intercultural Shakespeare; and the very definition of space and place within the Shakespearean lexicon. The essay argues that theoretically, the opposition of global and local Shakespeares has a tendency to collapse, and both glocal and intercultural Shakespeares are the object of serious critique. However, the project of cross-cultural Shakespeare is sustained by the dialectic between memorialization and forgetting that attends all attempts to record these cross-cultural experiences. The meaning of cross-cultural Shakespeare lies in the interpreter’s agency.

Open access

Andrzej Rozwadowski

Engravings on Stone. New York: Harry N. Abrams. Deacon, Janet. 1999. “South African Rock Art.” Evolutionary Anthropology 8: 48-64. Dowson, Thomas A. 1998. “Rain in Bushman Belief, Politics and History: The Rock-art of Rain-Making in the South-Eastern Mountains, Southern Africa.” The Archaeology of Rock-Art. Eds. C. Chippindale, and P.S.C. Tacon. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. 73-89. Duval, Melanie, and Benjamin Smith. 2014. “Seeking Sustainable Rock Art Tourism: The Example of the Maloti-Drakensberg Park World

Open access

Arkadiusz Żukowski

://>. Nkwinti, Gugile. 2013. “Building Vibrant, Equitable, and Sustainable Rural Communities.” Speech to Parliament, 19 February 2013. Cape Town. Ntsebeza, Lungisile. 2007. “Land Redistribution in South Africa: The Property Clause Revisited.” 15 Sept. 2016. <>. Oneale, Laura. 18 Apr. 2014. “South Africa White Genocide Escalates. International Groups Seek Solution.” Liberty Voice. 22 Apr. 2014. <http