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Welcome to the Johns Hopkins University Press podcast page. Visit often to hear interviews with contributors and editors from our collection of journals. Listen to each podcast episode in the player underneath the post.


David Yezzi, The Hopkins Review

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John Irwin, who led The Hopkins Review from its rebirth in 2008, will retire from teaching at Johns Hopkins University this spring. David Yezzi took over the reins of the journal in 2015. A well-known poet, actor and editor, Yezzi joined the Johns Hopkins faculty in 2013. Yezzi joined us to talk about his new position and the special issue devoted to Irwin's impact on the field.

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Amy Elias and Jonathan Eburne, ASAP/Journal

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ASAP/Journal, a new journal from The Association for the Study of the Arts of the Present, debuted with the JHU Press earlier this year. The inaugural issue focused on "Art & the Commons." The journal promotes intellectual exchange between artists and critics across the arts and humanities. Amy Elias and Jonathan Eburne, editors of the journal, joined us to talk about this exciting new venture.

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Jack Zupko, Journal of the History of Philosophy

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An editorial change took place at the Journal of the History of Philosophy last year as Jack Zupko took over the top position for the journal from Steven Nadler. Zupko had previously served as Book Review Editor for JHP, which celebrated 50 years of publishing several years ago. Chair of the Philosophy Department at the University of Alberta, Zupko joined us to talk about his transition into the new position as well as plans for the future for JHP.

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Annemarie Jutel, Perspectives in Biology and Medicine

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The first issue of Volume 58 for Perspectives in Biology and Medicine took a special look at diagnosis. A combination of traditional articles, 55-word stories and images delved deeply into the many factors which play a role in this important issue. Annemarie Jutel, noted author on the subject, served as guest editor for the issue. Professor in the Graduate School of Nursing, Midwifery and Health at Victoria University of Wellington in New Zealand, Jutel joined us to talk about diagnosis and the special issue.

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John Wyver, Shakespeare Bulletin

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Shakespeare Bulletin devoted much of the Winter 2015 issue (Volume 33, Issue 4) to a series of essays on "Television and the Anti-Realist Theatricality of 'not Shakespeare.'" John Wyver, an award-winning producer and director, collected the four essays and one screen review to highlight the different ways works not written by Shakespeare are presented on British television. Wyver joined us to talk about this important intersection of works by Britain's most famous playwright and other important writers.

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