4 edition of Shakespeare and religion found in the catalog.
Shakespeare and religion
Kenneth S. Jackson
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Ken Jackson and Arthur F. Marotti|
|LC Classifications||PR3011 .S32 2011|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 306 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||306|
|LC Control Number||2010049949|
Sonnet has a rep for being Shakespeare's most religious poem. Which makes a lot of sense. After all, there are some pretty major biblical shout-outs in this sonnet and the speaker's ideas about life and death seem to be shaped by traditional Christian theology. A Will to Believe: Shakespeare and Religion by david scott kastan oxford university press, pages, $ I f Zeno were to write Shakespeare criticism, he might sound a little like David Scott Kastan. The George M. Bodman Professor of English at Yale University’s meticulous, short book on religion in Shakespeare insists that you can’t be sure that the Bard .
The book shows what we know and can’t know about Shakespeare’s own beliefs, and demonstrates, in a series of wonderfully alert and agile readings, how the often fraught and vertiginous religious environment of Post-Reformation England gets refracted by the lens of Shakespeare’s : David Scott Kastan. Very worthwhile book on Shakespeare! Although he is still the mystery man, the author has researched the era, his family, theatre life, religious differences and the locales of London and Stratford and presents the known factsas well as 4/5.
Shakespeare’s Spiritual Sonnets, Noonan’s final book, showcases a seasoned federal judge’s ability to sift out inadmissible from admissible evidence, to smell a put-up job, and to overrule an objection. The reading jury hears neither special pleading nor an ironclad case, but rather a “convergence of probabilities” suggesting. This book sets Shakespeare in the religious context of his times, presenting a balanced, up-to-date account of current biographical and critical debates, and addressing the fascinating, under-studied topic of how Shakespeare's writing was perceived by literary contemporaries, whose priorities were more obviously religious than his own. It advances new readings of several .
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His book Will to Believe: Shakespeare and Religion was published by Oxford University Press in as part Shakespeare and religion book their Oxford-Wells Shakespeare Lectures Series.
David was interviewed by Neva Grant. David was interviewed by Neva Grant. This book sets Shakespeare in the religious context of his times, presenting a balanced, up-to-date account of current biographical and critical debates, and addressing the fascinating, under-studied topic of how Shakespeare's writing was perceived by literary contemporaries, whose priorities were more obviously religious than his by: David Scott Kastan’s A Will to Believe: Shakespeare and Religion (not, emphatically not, “Shakespeare’s Religion’) is yet another well-informed, imperceptive riff on the Rorschach Shakespeare.
I read only his pages on King John and The Merchant of Venice (he treats only four plays at any length; the others are Othello and Hamlet), but 4/4(2).
A stimulating book. -- Ewan Fernie, The Shakespeare Institute, University of Birmingham "Shakespeare and Religion: Early Modern and Postmodern Perspectives is lively, provocative, and original, and sure to occupy an important scholarly place within ongoing efforts to reinterpret religion in Shakespeare's works and world.
This book sets Shakespeare in the religious context of his times, presenting a balanced, up-to-date account of current biographical and critical debates, and addressing the fascinating, under-studied topic of how Shakespeare's writing was perceived by literary contemporaries - both Catholic and Protestant - whose priorities were more obviously religious.
We do not know precisely when Shakespeare's father, John, was born but he would have been brought up a Roman Catholic. Fromhowever, when Henry VIII finally renounced the authority of the Pope and declared himself head of the Church of England, a new understanding of the faith began to emerge.
Nothing in Shakespeare's England was as important as religion. Questions of faith informed everything from history and politics to love and family, work and play, good and evil, suffering and sacrifice, and ultimately life and death.
Every one of Shakespeare's plays. In recent decades, increasing attention has been given to various manifestations of religion in Shakespeare’s writings. Book-length studies have investigated Shakespeare’s use of the Bible (e.g., ShaheenMarxHamlin ) and the Book of Common Prayer (Swift ); Shakespeare’s engagement of Catholic, Anglican, and/or Puritan.
Get this from a library. Shakespeare and religion. [Alison Shell] -- This thoughtful study sets Shakespeare in the religious context of his times. It presents a balanced, up-to-date account of current biographical and critical debates, and addresses the fascinating. As for Shakespeare himself, evidence suggests that he remained a Catholic throughout his life.
During Shakespeare’s youth, the religion of the nation was far from a settled question. Inwhen he was only 4 years old, Mary, Queen of Scots, fled to England, raising hopes of an eventual Catholic succession.
This important collection of essays focuses on the place of Roman Catholicism in early modern England, bringing new perspectives to bear on the question of whether Shakespeare himself was Catholic. Among the many topics discussed are the nature of Elizabethan Catholicism, Jesuit drama in the period, individual plays in the light of these questions, and the possible influence.
Written by an international team of literary scholars and historians, this collaborative volume illuminates the diversity of early modern religious beliefs and practices in Shakespeare's England, and considers how religious culture is imaginatively reanimated in Shakespeare's plays.
Get this from a library. Shakespeare and religion. [Alison Shell] -- This book sets Shakespeare in the religious context of his times, presenting an account of current biographical and critical debates, and addressing the topic of how Shakespeare's writing was. As described by Robin L.
Inboden, Ph.D. (Wittenberg University), "Fleissners's book summarized, interrogates, and extends both long-held assumptions about Shakespeare's work and newer claims alike. His speculative web of connections among plays, the life, the religion, and the literary inspirations of Shakespeare links the unexpected and thus.
David E. Anderson, senior editor of Religion News Service, has also written for Religion & Ethics NewsWeekly on John Donne and American religious poems. Related Reading Books about Shakespeare. If Shakespeare recorded his own feelings about religion in his plays, then he did so in indirect and complex ways.
In Hamlet, for instance, the protagonist is a student at the university in Wittenberg, which is the very same university where Martin Luther set the Reformation in motion by nailing his Ninety-Five Theses against Catholicism to the. A Will to Believe: Shakespeare and Religion.
By David Scott Kastan Oxford University Press, pp, £ ISBN Published 9 January Shakespeare and Religion. by Aldous Huxley This essay, the last Huxley wrote (it was actually dictated on his death bed), was published in Show Magazine in soon after his death.
reprinted in "Huxley and God: Essays" Harper Collins. Shakespeare and Religion. A name that is a household word, and a word that is on everybody's lips. The main religion during the time of William Shakespeare was Protestantism. Protestantism had been declared the national religion of England, one year before Shakepeare's birth in The Catholic church was also still strong in England during this time, primarily among the noble families of northern England.
JSTOR Understanding Shakespeare is a collaborative project between JSTOR Labs and the Folger Shakespeare Library. It’s a research tool that allows students, educators and scholars to use the text of Shakespeare’s plays to quickly navigate into the scholarship written about them—line by : Patricia Herron.
This list breaks down Shakespeare’s plays by type. You’ll also get a brief summary of each play by Shakespeare, if you need help remembering what a specific play is about. Comedies All’s Well That Ends Well: Bertie runs away to avoid his new wife, Helena, but she follows him and tricks him into being her [ ].What was Shakespeare's religion?
Since we do not know much about the personal life of William Shakespeare, we cannot say for sure what religion he practiced in private. We do know that he was born under the rule of Elizabeth I, who was Protestant and outlawed Catholicism.
Thus, Shakespeare's public faith would have been Protestant.Shakespeare and Religion Shakespeare, unlike most of his contemporaries, never wrote explicitly religious poetry or drama.
For some critics this identifies him as a sceptical or secular writer, for others, a closet Catholic.