Shakespeare Survey, Band 16
Shakespeare Survey is a yearbook of Shakespeare studies and production. Since 1948 Survey has published the best international scholarship in English and many of its essays have become classics of Shakespeare criticism. Each volume is devoted to a theme, or play, or group of plays; each also contains a section of reviews of the previous year's textual and critical studies and of major British performances. The books are illustrated with a variety of Shakespearean images and production photographs. The current editor of Survey is Peter Holland. The first eighteen volumes were edited by Allardyce Nicoll, numbers 19-33 by Kenneth Muir and numbers 34-52 by Stanley Wells. The virtues of accessible scholarship and a keen interest in performance, from Shakespeare's time to our own, have characterised the journal from the start. For the first time, numbers 1-50 are being reissued in paperback, available separately and as a set.
Was andere dazu sagen - Rezension schreiben
Es wurden keine Rezensionen gefunden.
Our Closeness to Shakespeare by R M SAMARIN
An Examination of the Royal Shakespeare Theatres
Shakespeares Impact Today in France by A José AXELRAD
Modern Theatrical Translations of Shakespeare by RUDOLF Stamm
Shakespeare as Corrupter of Words by Michel Grivelet
Shakespeare in Ghana by D S BAKER
Timon of Athens by David Cook
Who Strutted and Bellowed? by A J GURR
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
accept acting action actors appear attempt audience become beginning called century character close comedy complex convention course criticism death direct drama Dream early edition effect Elizabethan English example experience expressed eyes fact feeling follow give given Hamlet hand Henry human idea imagery important interest interpretation John kind King Lady language Lear less light lines living lovers Macbeth meaning Measure mind nature Night NOTES original passages performance perhaps period play poet poetic poetry possible present printed problems Producer question reading reason references Richard Romeo and Juliet scene scholars seems seen sense Shake Shakespeare Shakespearian soliloquy speak speech stage Stratford suggests Theatre theatrical theme things thought Timon tragedy translation true turn understanding whole writing written