Employee Directory - RStritmatter | Coppin State University

Employee Directory - RStritmatter

Record details

Dr.
FirstName
Roger
Stritmatter
Department
Humanities
Position
Full Professor
Phone
(410) 951-4171
Email
rstritmatter@coppin.edu
Building
Grace Jacobs Office Classroom Building
5th Floor
Room
Room 513
Degree Type 1
Bachelor of Arts
Degree Discipline 1
Anthropology, Journalism, Psychology
Degree University 1
Evergreen State College
1981
Degree Type 2
Masters Degree
Anthropology
New School for Social Research
1987
Certificate in Ancient Greek
Classic Greek
City University of New York
1987
PhD
Comparative Literature
University of Massachusetts
2001
Expertise
I have published in a wide range of academic periodicals in several disciplines, but especially in English, Comparative Literature, and Forensic methods.
Awards and Honors
2014Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship $4,000 Research Mini-Grant on 1563 Seneca project.
2013Vero Nihil Verius Award for scholarly excellence, Concordia University, Portland, Oregon. With Lynne Kositsky in recognition of the publication of On the Date, Sources, and Design of Shakespeare’s Tempest.
2010Coppin State University $4000 Mini-grant to complete book chapter, “Where in the World?” as printed in Stritmatter and Kositsky 
2001Nominee, Bernheimer Award for the best PhD in Comparative Literature. The dissertation, was also featured in William Niederkorn’s Feb. 10, 2002 New York Times article, “A Historic Whodunit: If Shakespeare Didn't, Who Did?” 
1985           Winner, Dialectical Anthropology College essay contest.
Professional Memberships
 AAUP
 Melville Society 
 

The Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship 

Renaissance Society of America 

Association of Literary scholars 

 Vice-President & Trustee, The Shakespeare Fellowship  (2010-2016)
Publications
2020The New Shakespeare Allusion Book. With Alexander Waugh. Forthcoming 2020.
 The Shakespeare Authorship Sourcebook: A Handbook for Educators and Students. Baltimore, MD: Snail’s Head Press for the Shakespeare Fellowship (2020).
 The Poems of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford. . . and the Shakespeare Question. Vol. V: The Red Herring, Thy True Patronage. Baltimore, MD: Snail’s Head Press for the Shakespeare Fellowship (2020).
 The Poems of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford. . . and the Shakespeare Question. Vol. IV: Then Got I into this Disguise. Baltimore, MD: Snail’s Head Press for the Shakespeare Fellowship (2020).
 The Poems of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford. . . and the Shakespeare Question. Vol. III: As it Fell upon a Day. Baltimore, MD: Snail’s Head Press for the Shakespeare Fellowship (2020).
2020The Poems of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford. . . and the Shakespeare Question. Vol. II: Have You Seen the Picture of ‘We Three’? Baltimore, MD: Snail’s Head Press for the Shakespeare Fellowship (2020).
2019The Poems of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford. . . and the Shakespeare Question. Vol. I: He that takes the Pain to Pen the Book. Baltimore, MD: Snail’s Head Press for the Shakespeare Fellowship (2019).
 “Ben Jonson’s ‘Small Latin and Lesse Greek’: Anatomy of a First Folio Misquotation” (part II), The Oxfordian 20 (2018), 83-104.
 “‘Small Latin and Lesse Greek’: Anatomy of a First Folio Misquotation” (part I), The Oxfordian (2017), 9-44.
 “Arrangement, Natural Variation, Legibility and Line Continuity as Discriminating Elements in Forensic Handwriting Analysis: A Study of Herman Melville’s April 11, 1846 Hydrarchos Satire,” The Journal of Forensic Document Examination (2017), 31-55.
2017“‘Small Latin and Lesse Greek’: Anatomy of a First Folio Misquotation,” paper presented at the University of Massachusetts Renaissance Center’s 2014 International Shakespeare Conference on Shakespeare and Translation, forthcoming, The Oxfordian (2017).
2016“Bestow, When and Where You List’: the de Veres and the 1623 Folio,” Brief Chronicles: The 1623 First Folio Special Issue: A Minority Report (2016), 89-93.
 “Puzzling Shakesperotics: Leah Marcus and the Authorship Question,” Brief Chronicles: The 1623 First Folio Special Issue: A Minority Report (2016), 103-09.
 “Publish We This Peace,” Brief Chronicles: The 1623 First Folio Special Issue: a Minority Report (2016), 111-15.
 “Two More Censored Passages from Q2 Hamlet,” Cahiers Élisabéthains, Spring 2016.
 Chapter 5, “The Letter,” In Contested Year: Errors, Omission, and Unsupported Statements in James Shapiro’s “The Year of Lear: Shakespeare in 1600,” Mark. K. Anderson, Alexander Waugh, and Alex McNeil, eds.
2015“My Name Be Buried Where My Body Is: The Influence of Ecclesiasticus 41 on Sonnets 71-74,” Notes and Queries 260:4 (December 2015), 583-586.
 “‘Melville’s Billy Budd and the Disguises of Authorship” (with Mark K. Anderson and Elliott Stone), The New England Review, 36:1 (2015), 100-131.
2014“The Pattern of Parody in Eastward Ho: An Old Inter-text and a New Date for King Lear” (with Lynne Kositsky), Critical Survey 26:2 (summer 2014), 21-52.
2013On the Date, Sources and Design of Shakespeare’s The Tempest.  (with Lynne Kositsky) McFarland, 2013.
 “Revelations 14:13 and Hamlet 1.V.91-108: ‘Write, blessed are the Dead,” Notes and Queries 60:3 (September 2013), 415-418.
 “Triangular Numbers in Henry Peacham’s Minerva Britanna: A Study in Jacobean Literary Form,” Brief Chronicles IV (1012-13), 89-118.
2011“Shifting the Center of Gravity of the Falstaffiad: The Advantage of an Early Date for Merry Wives of Windsor,” Cahiers Élisabéthains, Fall 2011 (80).
2010“Spenser’s ‘Perfect Pattern of a Poet’ and the 17th Earl of Oxford.” Cahiers Élisabéthains 77 (Spring 2010), 9-22.
 “A Moveable Feast: The Liturgical Symbolism and Design of the Tempest” (with Lynne Kositsky).  The Shakespeare Yearbook, 2010 (XVI: 337-373).
 Ball, Gregory R., Danjun Pu, Roger Stritmatter, and Sargur N. Srihari. “Comparison of historical documents for writership,” Proc. SPIE 7534, 75340P (2010).
 Ball, Gregory R, Danjun Pu, Roger Stritmatter, and Sargur N. Srihari.  “Writer Verification of Historical Documents among Cohort Writers,” Frontiers in Handwriting Recognition  (ICFHR), 2010 International Conference on  (16-18 Nov. 2010), 314 – 319.
2009“Shakespeare’s Ecclesiasticus 28.2-5: A Biblical Source for Ariel’s Doctrine of Mercy,” Notes and Queries 56:1 (March 2009), 67-70.
 “Who Was ‘William Shakespeare’? We Propose He Was Edward de Vere,” Scandinavian Psychoanalytic Review 32 (2009): 105-115 (with Dr. Richard Waugaman).
 “O Brave New World: The Tempest and Peter Martyr’s De Orbe NovoCritical Survey, 21:2 (Fall 2009), 7-42 (with Lynne Kositsky).
 “The Tortured Signifier: Satire, Censorship, and the Textual History of Troilus and Cressida.”   Critical Survey 21:2 (Fall 2009), 60-82.
 “Pale as Death: The Fictionalizing Influence of Erasmus’s Naufragium  on the Renaissance Travel Narrative” (with Lynne Kositsky). Verité I.1.  
2007The Spanish Maze and the Date of The TempestThe Oxfordian X (Fall 2010), 9-19 (with Lynne Kositsky). 
 “Shakespeare and the Voyagers Revisited” (with Lynne Kositsky).  The Review of English Studies, September 2007 (published online June 2007).
 “Is This the Bard We See Before Us?”  Washington Post. Debate with Shakespeare Birthplace Trust Director, Dr. Stanley Wells. March 17, 2007.
2006“Tilting Under Frieries”: Narcissus (1595) and the Affair at Blackfriars.” Cahiers Élisabéthains, Fall 2006 (70).
 “What’s in a Name? Everything, Apparently.” Rocky Mountain Review of Language and Literature 60:2 (Fall 2006), 37-49.
 “On the Date of Midsummer Night’s Dream.” The Oxfordian, 2006 (IX), 81-90.
2004 “A Law Case in Verse: Shakespeare’s Venus and Adonis and the Shakespearean Question.”   University of Tennessee Law Review, 72:1 (Fall 2004), 171-219.
2001“The Source of Harry of Cornwall’s Theological Doctrine.” Notes and Queries 246: 3 (September 2001), 280-282.
2000“The Not-Too-Hidden-Key to Minerva Britanna,” Shakespeare Oxford Society Newsletter, 36:2, 1, 9-15+.
 “‘Old’ and ‘New’ Law in Merchant of Venice.” Notes and Queries, 245:1 (March 2000), 70-72.
 “By Providence Divine: Shakespeare’s Awareness of Some Geneva Marginal Notes of I Samuel.”  Notes and Queries 245:1 (March 2000), 97-100.
1999“A New Biblical Source for Shakespeare’s Concept of ‘All Seeing Heaven.”  Notes and Queries 244:2 (June 1999), 207-209.
 “The Heavenly Treasure of Sonnets 48 and 52.”  Notes and Queries, 244:2 (June 1999), 226-228.
1997“The Influence of a Genevan Note from Romans 7.19 on Shake-Speare’s Sonnet 151.”  Notes and Queries 242:4 (December 1997), 514-516.