Established in 1982, ADS is a fully peer-reviewed journal which publishes articles, interviews, and production casebooks on world theatre by Australasian and international scholars. The journal also publishes reviews of scholarly books and published play texts.
A peer-reviewed journal of theatre and performance studies publishing the best research on a broad spectrum of performance practices including performance histories; live art and performance art; dance theatre; digital performance; sound; and performative social and applied practices.
The most prominent journal in English to focus on dramatic literature, distinguished by the excellence of its close readings of both canonical and lesser known dramatic texts through a range of methodological perspectives.
NTQ provides a vital international forum where theatrical scholarship and practice can meet, and where prevailing dramatic assumptions can be subjected to vigorous critical questioning. It shows that theatre history has a contemporary relevance; that theatre studies need a methodology; and that theatre criticism needs a language.
PAJ explores innovative work in theatre; performance art; dance; video; writing; technology; sound; and music, bringing together all live arts in thoughtful cultural dialogue. Issues include critical essays; artists’ writings; interviews; plays; drawings and notations; extended coverage of performance, festivals, and books; podcasts; video and audio clips.
RiDE is a refereed journal aimed at those who are interested in applying performance practices to cultural engagement, educational innovation and social change. It provides an international forum for research into drama and theatre conducted in community, educational, developmental and therapeutic contexts.
A leading journal in Shakespeare studies, publishing highly original, rigorously researched essays, notes, and book reviews. Published for the Folger Shakespeare Library by Oxford University Press, SQ is peer-reviewed and extremely selective. The essays span the field, including scholarship about new media and early modern race; textual and theater history; ecocritical and posthuman approaches; psychoanalytic and other theories; and archival and historicist work.
TDR provides scholarship on performances and their social, economic and political contexts. With an emphasis on the experimental, avant-garde, intercultural and interdisciplinary, it covers dance theatre; performance art; popular entertainment; media; sports; rituals; and performance in politics and everyday life.
One of the most authoritative and useful publications of theatre studies available today, featuring social and historical studies; production reviews; and theoretical inquiries that analyze dramatic texts and production.
Articles on theatre practices in their social, cultural, and historical contexts; their relationship to other media of representation; and to other fields of inquiry. The journal seeks to reflect the evolving diversity of critical idioms prevalent in the scholarship of differing world contexts.