Shakespeare's Romance of the Word
This work is a critical study of Pericles, Cymbeline, The Winter's Tale, and The Tempest, with a focus on Shakespeare's exploration of language in its destructive potentialities and its redemptive workings.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
action appears Ariel beauty becomes believes Caliban Camillo cause characters communication concerning context court courtiers creates critical Cymbeline dance daughter death divine dramatic ears effect Elizabethan evil example experience expression eyes fact faith Ferdinand final flowers force gives gods hear Hermione human idea imagination Imogen important interpretation kind King knowledge lachimo language Leontes linguistic London Marina Masque matter meaning mind Miranda nature never notes once original passage pastoral Paulina's Perdita Pericles perspective play Polixenes possible Posthumus Posthumus's present Prince Prospero providence Queen reason reflects Regarded remains remarkable Renaissance represents reveals role romance scene sense Shakespeare shapes speak speaker speech spirit stand story Studies suffering suggests symbolic Tale tells Tempest thing thou thought tion truth understanding University Press utterance verbal viewer virtue vision Winter's Winter's Tale words
All Book Search results »
The Bedford Companion to Shakespeare: An Introduction with Documents
Limited preview - 2001