The International Human Sciences Review https://journals.eagora.org/HUMANrev <p><span id="result_box" lang="en"><em>The International Human Sciences Review</em> (HUMANrev) publishes articles written in rigorous academic format. The texts of the journal cover a wide range of disciplines, from the general to the particular, and from the speculative to the empirical. However, their main concern is to redefine our understanding of the human and show various disciplinary practices within the humanities. </span><span id="result_box" lang="en">The journal is peer-reviewed and accepts original articles written in English.</span></p> Global Knowledge Academics en-US The International Human Sciences Review 2659-7497 Those authors who have been published in this journal accept the following terms:<ol type="a"><li>Authors will keep the moral copyright of the work and they will transfer the commercial rights. In this way, the author will only be able to upload the <strong>author’s original version</strong> into his/her personal Website or into the university (or research center) institutional archive, but the <strong>publisher’s version </strong>won’t (copyright, commercial rights). You can see a explanation of the <em>author’s original version</em> and <em>publisher’s version </em><a href="/index.php/humanities/about/editorialPolicies#authorSelfArchivePolicy">here</a>.</li><li>After <strong>two years </strong>in publication, publisher’s version shall thereafter become <strong>in open access </strong>online from our editorial website, but our review will retain the work’s copyright. In other words, publisher’s version will be accesible for everyone and permanently from our editorial Website, but it may not be upload in any other website. Anyone wanting to read or to download publisher’s version must visit our editorial website. In this way, if you want to reference publisher’s version in your personal website or into any institutional archive, you may link to our editorial website to reference publisher’s version.</li><li><strong> </strong>In case authors wanting to get publisher’s version in order to <strong>their works could freely circulate </strong>(for example,to upload publisher’s version in their personal’s website or into any institutional archive) they can do it on condition that they will have to pay an <strong>85€ fee</strong>. In this case, our editorial will permanently assign to the publisher’s version. In such a way, an open license <strong>Creative Commons</strong> <strong>(CC)</strong> will be assigned by us. This license will allow for a free work circulation by the Internet, without anybody being able to appropriate it at no time. The authors may choose the type of license they wish, but it’s important to decide soundly which type of license they want. If you choose this option, we would be glad to offer free advisory service soyoy can safely choose the one that is best for you and for your particular case.</li></ol> "Shadows Like to Thee": Modern Writers on the Character of William Shakespeare https://journals.eagora.org/HUMANrev/article/view/2018 <p><span style="font-family: Times New Roman; font-size: medium;">A swarm of books boasting William Shakespeare as a central character have hit the bookstands in recent years. The question is, why? In some books he is rather insipid, as if his brand is too hot to tamper with, and he is reduced to the status of a sacred cow. In other books he is too busy fighting for truth and justice to be bothered with taking up the quill, while in others, he is an opportunistic “Shake-scene” who has no qualms about “beautifying” himself with his contemporaries’ feathers. I propose to look at such works in the aggregate and determine the basic character traits that modern scribes attribute to our Will. My journey will take me primarily to novels (of the historical fiction school), but I shall be stopping along the way to consider works in other media, including a recent TV series, that also feature the Bard. Among the novelists included in my study are Patricia Finney (<em>The James Enys Mysteries</em>), Rory Clements (<em>The John Shakespeare Mysteries</em>), Benet Brandreth (<em>The William Shakespeare Mysteries</em>), and Leonard Tourney (<em>The Mysteries of Shakespeare</em>). </span></p> Alan Forrest Hickman Copyright (c) 2020 The International Human Sciences Review https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0 2020-03-19 2020-03-19 2 1 8 10.37467/gka-humanrev.v2.2018