Region, Religion and Patronage: Lancastrian Shakespeare
Richard Dutton, Alison Gail Findlay, Richard Wilson
Manchester University Press, 2003 - 258 من الصفحات
Region, religion and patronage: Lancastrian Shakespeare explores the network of social, political and spiritual connections in north west England as a site for regional drama, introducing the reader to the non-metropolitan theatre spaces which formed a vital part of early modern dramatic activity. This groundbreaking book uses the possibility that Shakespeare began his theatrical career in Lancashire to open up a range of new contexts for reading his plays and introduces readers to the non-metropolitan theatre spaces which formed a vital part of early modern dramatic activity. The ways in which this rich cultural and theatrical context creates a starting point for innovative readings of Shakespeare's plays are shown in individual essays on Twelfth Night, Romeo and Juliet and A Midsummer Night's Dream. The book will be of interest to postgraduate students working in Shakespearean studies, early modern drama, theatre history, and religious history, as well as local historians.
ما يقوله الناس - كتابة مراجعة
لم نعثر على أي مراجعات في الأماكن المعتادة.
Shakespeare via Bourdieu
modes of temporal
Country house Catholicity and the cryptic
Suicide at the Elephant and Castle or did the lady vanish?
Shakespeare and Lancaster Richard Dutton
memory and survival in
Lancashire Shakespeare and the construction of cultural
dramatic patronage by the Earls
The playhouse at Prescot and the 159294 plague
Regional performance in Shakespeares time
طبعات أخرى - عرض جميع المقتطفات
activities actors appear associated audience authority become beginning Book called Cambridge Catholic century church connections continued Council Court Crown cultural Dame death Derby's Drama Duchy Duke Dutton Earl of Derby early modern Edward Elizabeth Elizabethan England English example fact Father field further George Gertrude Hall Henry Hesketh Hoghton household important interest John King Lancashire Lancaster land late later least less London Lord medieval notes Office Oxford parish patron patronage performance perhaps period play players playhouse political possible Privy Queen's records recusant references Reformation religious Renaissance Richard Robert royal Saint seems sense served Shakespeare Shireburne social Society stage Stanley Strange's succession suggests theatre theatrical Thomas tion Toronto touring town tradition troupe University Press writing York