Shakespeare's Theory of Drama
Cambridge University Press, 23/07/1998 - 232 páginas
Why did Shakespeare write drama? Did he have specific reasons for his choice of this art form? Did he have clearly defined aesthetic aims in what he wanted drama to do - and why? Pauline Kiernan opens up a new area of debate for Shakespearean criticism in showing that a radical, complex defence of drama which challenged the Renaissance orthodox view of poetry, history and art can be traced in Shakespeare's plays and poems. This study, first published in 1996, examines different stages in the canon to show that far from being restricted by the 'limitations' of drama, Shakespeare consciously exploits its capacity to accommodate temporality and change, and its reliance on the physical presence of the actor. This lively, readable book offers an original and scholarly insight into what Shakespeare wanted his drama to do and why.
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Shakespeare and Sidney Two worlds the brazen and the golden
Shakespeare and Ovid What strained touches rhetoric can lend poetry metamorphosed in Venus and Adonis and the Sonnets
In scorn of nature art gave lifeless life exposing arts sterility The Rape of Lucrece The Winters Tale and The Tempest
Oerwrested seeming dramatic illusion and the repudiation of mimesis Loves Labours Lost A Midsummer Nights Dream and Hamlet
Thy registers and thee I both defy history challenged Richard III Henry VIII Henry V and Richard II
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