Zweifelhafter Shakespeare: zu den Shakespeare-Apokryphen und ihrer Rezeption von der Renaissance bis zum 20. Jahrhundert

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LIT Verlag Münster, 2000 - Arden of Feversham - 447 pages

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Arden of Faversham Von Holinshcd bis Laederach
Elisabethanische Tragödie Arden von Feversham Von einem unbekannten englischen Dichter Bearbeitet von Jacob Geis

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Page 137 - Such duty as the subject owes the prince Even such a woman oweth to her husband ; And when she is froward, peevish, sullen, sour, And not obedient to his honest will. What is she but a foul contending rebel And graceless traitor to her loving lord?
Page 174 - I have heard That guilty creatures, sitting at a play, Have by the very cunning of the scene Been struck so to the soul that presently They have proclaim'd their malefactions; For murder, though it have no tongue, will speak With most miraculous organ.
Page 45 - Shakespear's Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies. Published Chapters VIII— XII 429 according to the true original copies. The third impression. And unto this impression is added seven playes, never before printed in folio. Viz. Pericles Prince of Tyre. The London ProdigalL The History of Thomas Ld. Cromwell. Sir John Oldcastle Lord Cobham. The Puritan Widow. A York-shire Tragedy. The Tragedy of Locrine.
Page 96 - Shakespear's was only this — that they were pieces produced by unknown authors, or fitted up for the theatre while it was under his administration : and no owner claiming them, they were adjudged to him, as they give strays to the lord of the manor : a mistake which (one may also observe) it was not for the interest of the house to remove.
Page 94 - William Shakespear's Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies. Published according to the true Original Copies. The third Impression. And unto this Impression is added seven Playes, never before Printed in Folio. viz. Pericles Prince of Tyre. The London Prodigall. The History of Thomas Ld- Cromwell. Sir John Oldcastle Lord Cobham. The Puritan Widow. A York-shire Tragedy. The Tragedy of Locrine.
Page 56 - Perhaps we are not to look for his beginnings, like those of other authors, among their least perfect writings ; art had so little, and nature so large a share in what he did, that, for...
Page 174 - The lamentable and true tragedie of M. Arden of Feversham in Kent. Who was most wickedlye murdered, by the meanes of his disloyall and wanton wyfe, who for the loue she bare to one Mosbie, hyred two desperat ruffins Blackwill and Shakbag, to kill him. Wherin is shewed the great malice and discimulation of a wicked woman, the vnsatiable desire of filthie lust and the shamefull end of all murderers.
Page 216 - The holy word that had converted me. See, Mosbie, I will tear away the leaves, And all the leaves, and in this golden cover Shall thy sweet phrases and thy letters dwell; And thereon will I chiefly meditate, And hold no other sect but such devotion.
Page 96 - Shakespeare published his works himself (especially in his latter time, and after his retreat from the stage) , we should not only be certain which are genuine, but should find in those that are, the errors lessened by some thousands. If I may judge from all the distinguishing marks of his style, and his manner of thinking and writing, I make no doubt to declare that those wretched plays, Pericles, Locrine, Sir John Oldcastle, Yorkshire Tragedy, Lord Cromwell, The Puritan, and London Prodigal, cannot...
Page 139 - I'd leave the world for him that hates a woman. Woman, the fountain of all human frailty •} What mighty ills have not been done by woman ! Who was't betrayed the Capitol ? A woman. Who lost Mark Antony the world ? A woman. Who was the cause of a long ten years...

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