Shakespeare and Language
This collection of essays considers the characteristics, excitement and unique qualities of Shakespeare's language, the relationship between language and event, and the social, theatrical and literary function of language. A new introduction, by Jonathan Hope, explicates the differences between Shakespeare's language and our own, provides a theoretical and contextual framework for the pieces that follow, and makes transparent an aspect of Shakespeare's craft (and the critical response to it)that has frequently been opaque.
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Shakespeares language and the language of Shakespeares time
The foundations of Elizabethan language
Shakespeares talking animals
Some functions of Shakespearian wordformation
Shakespeare and the tune of the time
the places of invention
Hamlet and the power of words
The art of the comic duologue in three plays by Shakespeare
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action appears associated audience become characters Claudius Clown comic common compounds context conversation Coriolanus course critical discourse Early Early Modern echoes effect elements Elizabethan English example expression fact fair fear figures final fool formal function give Hamlet hand hath hear Henry instance Juliet kind King Lady language later less letters lines linguistic literal London lord Macbeth marked matter meaning metaphor mind mode nature never noun occurs Othello particular passage patterns perhaps period phrase play poetic present Press question reason reference relation relationship rhetorical Richard Romeo scene seems sense sentence Shakespeare social sound speak speaker speech stage structure style suggest syllable talking tell thee thing thou Titus tragedy translation turn University verb verbal voice whole words writing