Textual Shakespeare: Writing and the Word
Univ of Hertfordshire Press, 2003 - 311 páginas
Reviewing debates in textual theory and practice, this examination concludes that Shakespeare is not a writer but a collection of documents. The argument is presented that modern Shakespeare editions are radical rewritings and that contemporary textual theory opens the way to much more inventive textual activities of reconstruction and translation. This book draws on a wide range of sources, from classical poetry and deconstructionist theory to Anglo-Saxon verse and modern bibliographical scholarship.
Comentarios de la gente - Escribir un comentario
No encontramos ningún comentario en los lugares habituales.
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
action adaptation appears assumed attempt authentic Bad Quarto become Bibliography called Cambridge century Chapter character chronicle claim closely common contemporary context continuous copy Cordelia corruption critical cultural death derived Derrida distinct drama early edited editorial evidence example existed fact Folio Folio text Forman Hamlet hand Henry Holinshed imagination interpretation John King Lear language literary London lost Macbeth manuscript Marxism material meaning modern multiple narrative nature never notes object original Oxford particular performance physical play poem possible practice present Prince printed printed texts production published Quarto question quoted reader reading reconstruction record relation remains represented restoration revision romance scene scholars seems Shakespeare space stage story studies Taylor textual theatre theatrical theory tion tradition tragedy translated true University Press writing written