5 edition of Perspectives on renaissance drama found in the catalog.
by Northwestern University Press and the Newberry Library Center for Renaissance Studies in Evanston
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||edited by Mary Beth Rose.|
|Series||Renaissance drama -- v. 24., Renaissance drama (Evanston, Ill.) -- . 24.|
|Contributions||Rose, Mary Beth.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vii, 190 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||190|
A collection of primary source materials and original essays, Perspectives on American Book History is the first text designed for the growing number of courses in American print culture, as well as a unique supplement for courses in American literature and history. It seeks to fill the void that has developed as the expanding history of the book has moved out of . English Renaissance drama is sometimes called Elizabethan drama, since its most important developments started when Elizabeth I was Queen of England from to But this name is not very accurate; the drama continued after Elizabeth's death, into the reigns of King James I (–) and his son King Charles I (–).Shakespeare, for example, started .
Renaissance Drama explores the rich variety of theatrical and performance traditions and practices in early modern Europe and intersecting cultures. Ways of Seeing in Renaissance Theater: Speculating on Invisibility e-Book edition FAQ. MOST READ. First tragedy: Gorboducby Thomas Norton and Thomas Sackville. Gorboduc replaced the awkward distancing of characters speaking in rhymed verse with the blank verse that became a standard form of Elizabethan and Jacobean drama. Interludes, morality plays and mystery plays contributed to the development of Renaissance drama.
In Renaissance Europe, drama awakened new thought. Associate professor of English Philip Lorenz examines the concept of sovereignty as a metaphorical “body” of power – rather than a sacred belief – in the work of early modern playwrights in his new book, “The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama” (Fordham University Press). The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama by Philip Lorenz (review) The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama by Philip Lorenz (review) Gray, Andrew the book. While comparative literature is the focus of the majority of the essays, disciplines such as anthropology and history appear only at the end; other disciplines such as .
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ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: vii, pages ; 24 cm. Contents: Female-female eroticism and the early modern stage / Douglas Bruster --A moving rhetoricke: women's silences and renaissance texts / Christina Luckyj --The crisis of counsel in early Jacobean political tragedy / Curtis Perry --Le dernier des justes: surʹena and the end of.
In his first book, 'Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama, Philip Lorenz addresses Spain through inventive political-theological readings of the Jesuit theologian Francisco Suarez and Lope de Vega's 'Life Is a Dream'.
The emphasis on Suarez is fresh and urgent, inviting us to think the Catholic question in a counter Cited by: 9. This anthology aligns feminist essays about Shakespeare with essays on other dramatists of the English Renaissance, particularly Peele, Marlowe, Webster, Marston, and Middleton.
Foregrounding the intertextuality of Elizabethian drama, the thirteen essays_eleven of them new_explore the contribution of the stage to various feminist subjects, drawing on diverse.
Patterns and perspectives in English Renaissance drama. Newark: University of Delaware Press ; London: Associated University Presses, © (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Eugene M Waith.
gender race renaissance drama Download gender race renaissance drama or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get gender race renaissance drama book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in. This pioneering collection of non-Shakespearean Renaissance drama has now been updated to include more early material, plus Mary Sidney’s The Tragedy of Antony, John Marston’s The Malcontent and Ben Jonson’s Masque of Queens.
Second edition of this pioneering collection of works of non-Shakespearean Renaissance drama/5(6). (shelved 8 times as renaissance-drama) avg rating — 53, ratings — published Philip Lorenz. The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama. New York: Fordham University Press, Pp.
xi + $ The central concept of this book hinges around a play on words in the title: specifically, a double entendre for the word "tears," which can mean the product either of weeping or shredding of fabric. Book Description: A comparative study of the representation of sovereignty in paradigmatic plays of early modernity, The Tears of Sovereignty argues that the great playwrights of the period--William Shakespeare, Lope de Vega, and Calderon de la Barca--reconstitute the metaphors through which contemporary theorists continue to conceive the problems of sovereignty.
English Renaissance Drama book. Read 14 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Popular in their own time, the 27 plays included here by /5. Renaissance Drama, an annual and interdisciplinary publication, is devoted to drama and performance as a central feature of Renaissance culture.
The essays in each volume explore traditional canons of drama, the significance of performance (broadly construed) to early modern culture, and the impact of new forms of interpretation on the study of.
Renaissance artists focused on developing new techniques and artistic methods of composition and aesthetic effect. In addition to the renewed interest in antiquity, these included the formulation of perspective and the emphasis on architectural forms.
Their objective was to create art that would respect proportions and that would closely. Volume 21 of Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England reflects a variety of scholarly interests, ranging from articles addressing Africans in Elizabethan London to chapel stagings, to the theory and practice of domestic tragedy.
Various authors have also contributed essays on the historical and theoretical issues relating to the evolution of dramatic texts and women at the. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Patterns and Perspectives in English Renaissance Drama by Eugene M.
Waith (, Hardcover) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products. The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Philip York: Fordham University Press, Pp.
xii + $ cloth. From the Back Cover. The York Notes Companion to Shakespeare and Renaissance Drama brings widely studied plays such as Hamlet, Othello and Dr Faustus to life for students, by considering them from the perspective of contemporary g Shakespeare’s masterpieces in the social and historical contexts of the period and examining them alongside Author: Hugh Mackay.
Introducing students to the full range of approaches to the study of Renaissance poetry that they are likely to encounter in their course of study, Perspectives on Renaissance Poetry is an authoritative and accessible guide to the verse of the Early Modern period.
Each chapter covers a major figure in Early Modern poetry and explores two different poems from a full range of. The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama offers a comparative and richly theorized reading of five key plays of the early modern English and Spanish stage: Shakespeare’s Richard II, Measure for Measure, and The Winter’s Tale, Lope de Vega’s Fuente Ovejuna, and Calderón de la Barca’s La vida es d on a wide range of concepts.
Patterns and Perspectives in English Renaissance Drama, by Eugene M. Waith. University of Delaware Press, Pp. $ Reviewer: Maurice Charney This book reprints nineteen of Eugene Waith's essays, written over a period of more than thirty years and many first delivered as lectures.
As the author explains in the. Available Issues. - Perspectives on Renaissance Drama pp i-vii, Volume 23 | Renaissance Drama in an Age of Colonization pp i. Philip Lorenz. The Tears of Sovereignty: Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama.
New York: Fordham University Press, Pp. xi + $ The central concept of this book hinges around a play on words in the title: specifically, a double entendre for the word "tears," which can mean the product either of weeping or shredding of fabric.Renaissance drama, centered in England, evolved out of the morality and mystery plays of the Medieval era.
While these earlier plays attempted to teach a .The Tears of Sovereignty – Perspectives of Power in Renaissance Drama examines the representation of sovereignty in canonical works of the Renaissance: Shakespeare's Richard II, Measure for Measure and The Winter's Tale, Lope de Vega's Fuenteovejuna, and Calderón de la Barca's Life is a Dream.
Structured as a series of questions and answers regarding the Author: Philip Lorenz.