An Introduction to Shakespeare
by Durham, MacCracken, Pierce
Publisher: The MacMillan Company 1925
Number of pages: 215
The advances made in Shakespearean scholarship within the last half-dozen years seem to justify the writing of another manual for school and college use. This little volume aims to present what may be necessary for the majority of classes, as a background upon which may be begun the study and reading of the plays. Critical comment on individual plays has been added, in the hope that it may stimulate interest in other plays than those assigned for study.
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by Peter Groves - Monash University Publishing
How did Shakespeare intend that his plays be read? Rhythm and Meaning in Shakespeare explores the rhythmical organisation of Shakespeare's verse and how it creates and reinforces meaning both in the theatre and in the mind of the reader.
by Walter Lionel George - W. Collins Sons & Co
The book expresses the fluctuating feelings aroused in the author by the modern novel and its treatment at the hands of the public. The chapters on 'Falstaff,' 'The Esperanto of Art,' and 'The Twilight of Genius' have been included.
by Andrew Lang - Longmans, Green, and co.
The theory that Francis Bacon was the author of Shakespeare's plays, has now been for fifty years before the learned world. Its advocates met with less support than they had reason to expect. The Baconian theory is universally rejected in England.
by Caroline F. E. Spurgeon - Cambridge University Press
Author restrict herself to a discussion of that philosophical type of mysticism which concerns itself with questions of ultimate reality. The aim of the book is to consider this subject in connection with great English writers.