By Stephen Longstaffe
I Henry IV has constantly been certainly one of Shakespeare's preferred performs and this severe advisor deals a finished consultant to the wide variety of feedback at the play and its vital figures, together with Falstaff. It introduces the play's serious and function historical past, together with remarkable level productions along television, movie and radio models. It contains a keynote bankruptcy outlining significant components of present examine on the play and 4 new serious essays. ultimately, a consultant to severe, web-based and production-related assets and an annotated bibliography supply a foundation for extra person re. Read more...
summary: I Henry IV has consistently been certainly one of Shakespeare's hottest performs and this serious advisor deals a complete advisor to the big variety of feedback at the play and its critical figures, together with Falstaff. It introduces the play's severe and function heritage, together with remarkable degree productions along television, movie and radio types. It contains a keynote bankruptcy outlining significant components of present examine at the play and 4 new serious essays. eventually, a consultant to severe, web-based and production-related assets and an annotated bibliography supply a foundation for additional person re
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Extra resources for 1 Henry IV : a critical guide
51. Wilson, J. , Fortunes, p. 36. 52. W. H. Auden, ‘The Prince’s Dog’ (1948), in Henry the Fourth Parts I and II: Critical Essays, ed. , 1986), pp. 157–80 (p. 163). 53. Northrop Frye, ‘The Argument of Comedy’ (1949), in Henry the Fourth Parts I and II: Critical Essays, ed. , 1986), pp. 181–86; William Empson, ‘Falstaff and Mr Dover Wilson’ (1953), in Shakespeare: Henry IV Parts I and II: A Casebook, ed. G. K. Hunter (London: Macmillan, 1970), pp. 135–54; Bernard Spivack, ‘Shakespeare and the Allegory of Evil’ (1958), in Henry the Fourth Parts I and II: Critical Essays, ed.
119. Barbara Hodgdon, The End Crowns All: Closure and Contradiction in Shakespeare’s History (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1991), pp. 153, 158–59. 120. Kastan, Shakespeare After Theory, p. 131. 121. Richard Helgerson, Forms of Nationhood: The Elizabethan Writing of England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1992), p. 227. 122. Helgerson, Forms of Nationhood, p. 227. 123. Christopher Highley, Shakespeare, Spenser, and the Crisis in Ireland (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997), p.
Graham Holderness, Shakespeare Recycled: The Making of Historical Drama (Hemel Hempstead: Harvester Wheatsheaf, 1992), p. 144. 72. Graham Holderness, Shakespeare’s History (Dublin: Gill and Macmillan, 1985), p. 131. 73. François Laroque, ‘Shakespeare’s “Battle of Carnival and Lent”: The Falstaff Scenes Reconsidered (1 and 2 Henry IV)’, in Shakespeare and Carnival: After Bakhtin, ed. Ronald Knowles (New York: St Martin’s, 1998), pp. 83–96. 74. Alice-Lyle Scoufos, Shakespeare’s Typological Satire: A Study of the Falstaff-Oldcastle Problem (Ohio: Ohio University Press, 1979), esp.
1 Henry IV : a critical guide by Stephen Longstaffe