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Edited by Peter Iver Kaufman and Kristin M.S. Bezio

The preface, by Kristin M.S. Bezio, begins with a definition of “culture” and an explanation of how culture—and, specifically, cultural works like literature, art and music—engages in leadership, both on its own and through those who create it.

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Kristin M.S. Bezio

The first chapter addresses Christopher Marlowe, whose influence over his own time was significant, as he was one of the first playwrights to develop the dramatic formula we have come to associate with the now more famous Shakespeare. In the years since his death in 1593, Marlowe has become an icon of early atheism and heresy, as well as resistance to an authoritarian government. In addition to his impact on the dramatic genre, Marlowe’s work, particularly Massacre at Paris, shows disdain for the violence that seemed to him endemic to the English Reformation, and suggests a nihilistic view of religion as detrimental to society.

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Peter Iver Kaufman

The introduction, authored by Peter Iver Kaufman, includes a brief description of the origin of the project and then provides an overview of the subsequent chapters of the volume.

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Edited by Peter Iver Kaufman and Kristin M.S. Bezio

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Susan R. Madsen

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Edited by Susan R. Madsen

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Elizabeth Goryunova, Robbyn T. Scribner and Susan R. Madsen

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  • New Horizons in Leadership Studies series

Edited by George R. Goethals and Douglas Bradburn

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  • New Horizons in Leadership Studies series

Edited by George R. Goethals and Douglas Bradburn

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  • New Horizons in Leadership Studies series

Edited by George R. Goethals and Douglas Bradburn