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Lectures on Shakespeare

W. H. Auden

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Belletristik / Essays, Feuilleton, Literaturkritik, Interviews

Beschreibung

From one of the great modern writers, the acclaimed lectures in which he draws on a lifetime of experience to take the measure of Shakespeare's plays and sonnets

"W. H. Auden, poet and critic, will conduct a course on Shakespeare at the New School for Social Research beginning Wednesday. Mr. Auden . . . proposes to read all Shakespeare's plays in chronological order." So the New York Times reported on September 27, 1946, giving notice of a rare opportunity to hear one of the century's great poets discuss at length one of the greatest writers of all time. Reconstructed by Arthur Kirsch, these lectures offer remarkable insights into Shakespeare's plays and sonnets while also adding immeasurably to our understanding of Auden.

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Schlagwörter

Humiliation, Much Ado About Nothing, Fornication, The Comedy of Errors, Fairy tale, King Lear, Lucretius, Malvolio, Playwright, Goneril, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern, Dumb Show, Hippolyta, Sir Andrew Aguecheek, T. S. Eliot, Lecture, Leontes, Shakespearean tragedy, Shakespeare's sonnets, Idiot, Complete Works of Shakespeare, Theseus, Criticism, Shylock, Diction, The Merchant of Venice, George Lyman Kittredge, Apemantus, Petruchio, Pandarus, Iago, A. E. Housman, Love's Labour's Lost, Cartoon, Titus Andronicus, Spoonerism, Hesiod, Small beer, Writing, Satire, Antony and Cleopatra, Caesura, Code of Honor, The Other Hand, Tybalt, Twelfth Night, Flattery, The Merry Wives of Windsor, Caliban, Stephano (The Tempest), Jack Cade's Rebellion, Prostitution, Timon of Athens, Roderigo, Cymbeline, Banquo, Troilus and Criseyde, Caricature, Poetry, Imogen (Cymbeline), Rosaline, Edmund (King Lear), Battle of Philippi, Laertes, Jaques (As You Like It), Humour, Pity, Elizabethan era, Laertes (Hamlet), Poet, The Tempest, Troilus and Cressida, Boredom, Lumpenproletariat, Superiority (short story), Prose, Tragic hero, Polonius, Soliloquy, William Shakespeare, Fortinbras, Greek tragedy, Pun, Parody, Ben Jonson, Foe (novel), The Two Gentlemen of Verona, Volumnia, Sonnet, Thersites, Courtly love, Subplot, Assassination, Dowry, Shakespeare's plays, Usury, Prince Hal, Farce, Macduff (Macbeth), Libretto