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Christopher Marlowe Named Co-Author on Three Shakespearean Plays

9 hours agoMedia / Publishing : GalleyCat

This author credit will be featured in Oxford University Press' forthcoming omnibus, New Oxford Shakespeare: The Complete Works.

Shakespeare and Marlowe, Often Considered Rivals, Now Getting Co-Author Credit for the Henry VI Plays

The Guardian reports that New Oxford Shakespeare, via Oxford University Press, is about to make a bold move (particularly in the eyes of Shakespeare purists) in publishing the three Henry VI plays with accreditation to two authors; no longer shall the title page list “William Shakespeare” alone — now he’ll be sharing his title page with […]

Step Aside Shakes

Hold on to your starched collars: In breaking Shakespeare news, Oxford University Press announced that in its new edition of the complete works of William Shakespeare, Christopher Marlowe will receive credit as co-author on the Henriad plays. Show More Summary

Christopher Marlowe Officially Credited As Co-Author Of 3 Shakespeare Plays

yesterdayNews : The Two-Way

Oxford University Press will list both William Shakespeare and Christopher Marlowe as co-authors of the three Henry VI plays in its newest complete edition of Shakespeare's work.

Oxford University press to publish Paediatrics & Child Health

(Oxford University Press USA) Oxford University Press is pleased to announce its partnership with the Canadian Paediatric Society to exclusively publish Paediatrics & Child Health, the only peer-reviewed paediatric journal in Canada...

New tools identify key evolutionary advantages from ancient hominid interbreeding

(Molecular Biology and Evolution (Oxford University Press)) Neanderthals. Denisovans. Homo sapiens. Around 50,000 years ago, these hominids not only interbred, but in some cases, modern humans may have also received a special evolutionary advantage from doing so. Show More Summary

Ancient hominid 'hanky panky' also influenced spread of STIs

(Molecular Biology and Evolution (Oxford University Press)) With recent studies proving that almost everyone has a little bit of Neanderthal DNA in them (up to 5 percent), it's become clear our ancestors displayed hominid hanky panky, and with it, a potential downside, the spread of sexually transmitted infections. Show More Summary

The connection between child marriage and domestic violence

(Oxford University Press USA) A new study published in the International Journal of Epidemiology indicates that women across 34 countries are at increased risk for domestic violence if they marry before age 15.

What Twitter behavior accompanies mental health crises?

(Oxford University Press USA) A new study published today in the Journal of the American Medical Informatics Association indicates that there were two specific types of heightened Twitter discussions in 2014 related to mental health: expected increases in response to planned behavioral health events and unexpected increases in response to unanticipated events.

Night shift work and breast cancer risk

(Oxford University Press USA) Despite an assessment in 2007 indicating that night shift work was probably carcinogenic, data from three new studies and from a review of currently available evidence, published in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute, indicate that night shift work has little or no effect on breast cancer incidence.

For women, caffeine could be ally in warding off dementia

(Oxford University Press USA) Higher caffeine intake in women is associated with reduced odds of developing dementia or cognitive impairment, according to the results of a new study published in The Journals of Gerontology, Series A: Biological Sciences and Medical Sciences.

Parents' age and the risk for autism and schizophrenia: Is the connection real?

(Oxford University Press USA) A new study published in Evolution, Medicine, and Public Health indicates that parents who reproduce later in life are more likely to have children who develop autism disorders. Later reproduction was not, however, associated with increased risk for schizophrenia in offspring.

Reconstructing the 6th century plague from a victim

(Molecular Biology and Evolution (Oxford University Press)) Scientists based in Germany, including Michal Feldman, Johannes Krause, Michaela Harbeck and colleagues have confirmed the bacterial culprit of the plague from sixth century skeletons found in Altenerding, an ancient southern German burial site near Munich. Show More Summary

Ancient DNA traces extinct Caribbean 'Island Murderer' back to the dawn of mammals

(Molecular Biology and Evolution (Oxford University Press)) From skeletal remains found among ancient owl pellets, a team of scientists has recovered the first ancient DNA of the extinct West Indian mammal Nesophontes, meaning 'island murder.' They traced its evolutionary history back to the dawn of mammals 70 million years ago. Show More Summary

Richard Posner review

The most recent addition to the complete review is my review of William Domnarski's biography of Richard Posner, just out from Oxford University Press. With a dozen Posner-titles under review, of course I was eager to see this ! Among...Show More Summary

COMING OUT FROM OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS: My colleague Maurice Stucke’s book, coauthored with Alan G…

COMING OUT FROM OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS: My colleague Maurice Stucke’s book, coauthored with Alan Grunes: Big Data and Competition Policy.

Endocrine Society Names Oxford University Press as Exclusive Distributor of Journals

The Endocrine Society and Oxford University Press (OUP) announced today the Society has appointed OUP as the exclusive distributor of its journals' digital editions.

Fleischer Presents How Is The Opera Like The Soup Kitchen? Today At Melbourne

Miranda Perry Fleischer (San Diego) presents How is the Opera Like the Soup Kitchen? in The Philosophical Foundations of Tax Law (Oxford University Press, forthcoming 2016) today at the Australian Society Of Legal Philosophy Annual Conference at Melbourne Law School: The charitable tax subsidies are, at heart, redistributive. Some individuals...

Philip K. Dick's Divine, Amphetamine-Fueled Madness

Philip K. Dick not only wrote stories about androids, but sometimes was afraid he literally was one. The following is an excerpt from the new book The Divine Madness of Philip K. Dick by Kyle Arnold (Oxford University Press, 2016):  Just after Christmas in 1981, a scruffy science fiction writer named Philip K. Show More Summary

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