The ​Plays 0 csillagozás

Christopher Marlowe: The Plays Christopher Marlowe: The Plays Christopher Marlowe: The Plays

If Shakespeare had died at the age Marlowe died, there would have been no question that Marlowe was the leading figure in English Renaissance drama. This edition of all his plays shows why. The plays give us a clear picture of Marlowe as a radical theatrical poet of great linguistic and dramatic daring, whose characters constantly strive to break out of the social, religious and rhetorical bonds within which they are confined.

Accused during his lifetime of blasphemy and homosexuality, Marlowe still has the power to challenge our assumptions about conventional morality, through his innovative theatricality. By placing less-known plays such as The Massacre at Paris and Dido Queen of Carthage alongside the acknowledged masterpieces Edward II and Dr Faustus, this edition gives a full picture of Marlowe's distinctive and provocative talent.

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Wordsworth, London, 2000
546 oldal · puhatáblás · ISBN: 9781840221305

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Népszerű idézetek

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kicsibak P

FAUSTUS:
When I behold the heavens, then I repent,
And curse thee, wicked Mephistophilis,
Because thou hast depriv'd me of those joys.
MEPHISTOPHILIS:
'Twas thine own seeking, Faustus; thank thyself.
But, think'st thou heaven is such a glorious thing?
I tell thee, Faustus, it is not half so fair
As thou, or any man that breathes on earth.
FAUSTUS:
How prov'st thou that?
MEPHISTOPHILIS:
'Twas made for man; then he's more excellent.

Doctor Faustus - Page 225, Act Two, Scene 1 (Wordsworth, 2000)

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PRIDE: …
But, fie, what a smell is here! I'll not speak a word more for a king's ransom, unless the ground be perfumed, and covered with cloth or arras.

Doctor Faustus - Page 228, Act Two, Scene 1 (Wordsworth, 2000)

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Now clear the triple region of the air,
And let the Majesty of Heaven behold
Their scourge and terror tread on emperors.
Smile, stars that reign'd at my nativity,
And dim the brightness of your neighbour lamps,
Disdain to borrow light of Cynthia!
For I, the chiefest lamp of all the earth,
First rising in the east with mild aspect,
But fixed now in the meridian line,
Will send up fire to your turning spheres,
And cause the sun to borrow light of you.

Tamburlaine the Great I - Page 52, Act Four, Scene 2 (Wordsworth, 2000)


Hasonló könyvek címkék alapján

William Shakespeare: Much Ado About Nothing
William Shakespeare: The Taming of the Shrew
Irving Ribner- James H. Lake: Christopher Marlowe's Doctor Faustus
William Shakespeare: King Henry VIII
William Shakespeare: The Merchant of Venice
William Shakespeare: The Comedy of Errors
William Shakespeare: The Two Gentlemen of Verona
William Shakespeare: Love's Labour's Lost
William Shakespeare: The Complete Works
William Shakespeare: Hamlet, Prince of Denmark / Hamlet, dán királyfi