The Bubble Reputation, or Shakespeare Lives!

Forsideomslag
IGNA Books, 2006 - 302 sider

 William Shakespeare comes through a time warp into modern times and has a hell of time getting his new play put on. His new play, The Third Part of Henry the IV, is included as an appendix.

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Udvalgte sider

Indhold

I
5
II
9
III
17
IV
20
V
24
VI
26
VII
28
VIII
32
XXXIV
115
XXXV
118
XXXVI
120
XXXVII
121
XXXVIII
123
XXXIX
125
XL
127
XLI
132

IX
36
X
39
XI
44
XII
49
XIII
54
XIV
57
XV
58
XVI
63
XVII
65
XVIII
67
XIX
68
XX
72
XXI
74
XXII
78
XXIII
81
XXIV
83
XXV
85
XXVI
90
XXVII
91
XXVIII
95
XXIX
98
XXX
102
XXXI
105
XXXII
109
XXXIII
113
XLII
133
XLIII
137
XLIV
139
XLV
140
XLVI
144
XLVII
146
XLVIII
152
XLIX
154
L
155
LI
158
LII
161
LIII
164
LIV
166
LV
168
LVI
171
LVII
173
LVIII
176
LIX
178
LX
180
LXI
183
LXII
185
LXIII
206
LXIV
257
Copyright

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Populære passager

Side 27 - Desiring this man's art and that man's scope, With what I most enjoy contented least; Yet in these thoughts myself almost despising, Haply I think on thee, and then my state, Like to the lark at break of day arising From sullen earth, sings hymns at heaven's gate; For thy sweet love remember'd such wealth brings That then I scorn to change my state with kings.
Side 139 - Made to his mistress' eyebrow. Then a soldier, Full of strange oaths and bearded like the pard, Jealous in honour, sudden and quick in quarrel, Seeking the bubble reputation Even in the cannon's mouth.
Side 79 - ... entirely there that we miss nothing; it is as if existence had decided to measure itself by a new standard. And the secret of that standard is shared with us. Shakespeare, who denies his reader nothing, denies him least of all the excitement of feeling that he is where things are simply and finally alive. Only a remarkable artist could have done this, and only a remarkable man — a man, moreover, in whom the balance was well-nigh perfect between understanding and observation, between intellect...
Side 62 - Among the most influential are the New York Times, the New York Post, the New York Daily News...
Side 78 - Poetics" of Aristotle will explain him more readily than the unique literature of his age will explain him.
Side 78 - ... age that produced him. That he was an individual I have no doubt, but he exists for me wholly in the work he did, and I often fail to recognize him in pictures painted of his time. He had too much poetry, and— the same thing f"or him— too much sense, to be the slave of fashions in human being. He is typical of any world that can be understood, and he is the kind of story-teller who can be judged by the most general standards we have.

Om forfatteren (2006)

Daniel Curzon is a pioneer gay writer.

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