- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- Cambridge University Press
- McInnis, David
- Worked examples or Exercises; 00 Printed music items; 00 Tables, unspecified; 00 Tables, color; 00 T
- 234 x 158 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 544 g
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Travel and Drama in Early Modern England
The Journeying Play
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'Travel and Drama in Early Modern England manages to be at once unified and multifocal.' Cecilia Lindskog Whiteley, Notes and Queries '... this important volume presents a broad discussion about travel on the early modern stage, fittingly for a subject that evoked such different emotions and was an emblem for so many different things.' Cecilia Lindskog Whiteley, Notes and Queries 'Travel and Drama in Early Modern England manages to be at once unified and multifocal.' Cecilia Lindskog Whiteley, Notes and Queries '... this important volume presents a broad discussion about travel on the early modern stage, fittingly for a subject that evoked such different emotions and was an emblem for so many different things.' Cecilia Lindskog Whiteley, Notes and Queries
Bloggat om Travel and Drama in Early Modern England
Claire Jowitt is Associate Dean for Research in Arts and Humanities and Professor of English and History at the University of East Anglia. She is author of Voyage Drama and Gender Politics, 1589-1642 (2003) and The Culture of Piracy: English Literature and Seaborne Crime 1580-1630 (2010). David McInnis is the Gerry Higgins Senior Lecturer in Shakespeare Studies at the University of Melbourne. He is author of Mind-Travelling and Voyage Drama in Early Modern England (2011) and co-editor (with Matthew Steggle) of Lost Plays in Shakespeare's England (2014).
Introduction: understanding the early modern journeying play Claire Jowitt and David McInnis; 1. 'For his travailes let the Globe witnesse': venturing on the stage in early modern England Anthony Parr; 2. Seeing and overseeing the stage as map in Early Modern drama Ladan Niayesh; 3. Marlowe's Mediterranean and counter-epic forms of oceanic hybridity Steve Mentz; 4. Making the land known: Henry IV, Parts 1 and 2 and theliterature of perambulation Julie Sanders; 5. Eastward Ho and the traffic of the stage Andrew Gordon; 6. Language and seafaring in Thomas Middleton and John Webster's Anything for a Quiet Life Marianne Montgomery; 7. Rogue cosmopolitans on the Early Modern stage: John Ward, Thomas Stukeley, and the Sherley brothers Daniel Vitkus; 8. Drama at sea: a new look at Shakespeare on the Dragon, 1607-8 Richmond Barbour and Bernhard Klein; 9. Strange bedfellows: the ordinary undersides of 'a true reportory' and The Tempest Emily C. Bartels; 10. Travelling characters in early modern drama David McInnis; 11. 'Constant changelings', theatrical form, and migration: stage travel in the early 1620s Clare McManus; 12. The uses of cultural encounter in Sir William Davenant's Caroline-to-Restoration voyage drama Claire Jowitt.