Author's Pen and Actor's Voice: Playing and Writing in Shakespeare's Theatre
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BeschreibungRedefines the relationship between writing and performance in Shakespeare's theatre.
InhaltsverzeichnisPreface; Introduction: Conjunctures and concepts; 1. Performance and authority in Hamlet (1603); 2. A new agenda for authority; 3. Pen and voice: versions of doubleness; 4. Playing with a difference; 5. Histories in Elizabethan performance; 6. Hamlet and the purposes of playing; 7. Space (in)dividable: Locus and Platea revisited; 8. Shakespeare's endings: commodious thresholds; Afterword: thresholds forever after; Notes; Index.
Pressestimmen'Robert Weimann's study is indispensable for an understanding of the complex play of authority and appropriation in the Elizabethan theatre. Any serious consideration of the relation between text and performance, any analysis of the struggle for the control of theatrical interpretation, any sustained reflection on the crossing of the threshold from reality to the play-world and back again would do well to begin here with this brilliant book.' Stephen Greenblatt 'In this book Weimann again charts new ground, by reading Shakespeare's searching interrogation of the two modes of production in which he worked: writing and acting. He challenges us to reimagine Shakespearean drama as an art that is inclusive as well as contestatory.' W. B. Worthen 'Robert Weimann has written an extraordinary book - bold and original in its conception, sophisticated and surprising in its execution. It is scrupulous in its research and rigorous in its argument, energetic in its prose and agile in its readings. Weimann leads us once again to rethink much of what we thought we knew about Elizabethan plays.' David Scott Kastan '... impressively detailed... The breadth of Robert Weiman's research and the depth of his thought are evident on every page.' New Theatre Quarterly
Untertitel: 'Cambridge Studies in Renaissan'. Sprache: Englisch.
Verlag: CAMBRIDGE UNIV PR
Erscheinungsdatum: März 2006
Seitenanzahl: 314 Seiten