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Medieval Shakespeare
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Book description

For many, Shakespeare represents the advent of modernity. It is easy to forget that he was in fact a writer deeply embedded in the Middle Ages, who inherited many of his shaping ideas and assumptions from the medieval past. This collection brings together essays by internationally renowned scholars of medieval and early modern literature, the history of the book and theatre history to present new perspectives on Shakespeare and his medieval heritage. Separated into four parts, the collection explores Shakespeare and his work in the context of the Middle Ages, medieval books and language, the British past, and medieval conceptions of drama and theatricality, together showing Shakespeare's work as rooted in late medieval history and culture. Insisting upon Shakespeare's complexity and medieval multiplicity, Medieval Shakespeare gives readers the opportunity to appreciate both Shakespeare and his period within the traditions that fostered and surrounded him.


'A fascinating dialogue between two literary periods.'

Source: The Times Literary Supplement

'The contributors to the volume do not understand the term ‘medieval Shakespeare’ in either narrow or prescriptive ways. Rather it is taken as a point of departure in thinking about Shakespeare’s language, his representation of history, his theatre practice, and his subsequent reception. The essays offer the reader a sense of the range, scope, and dynamism of current research, highlighting the ways in which ‘medieval Shakespeare’ can encompass and contain approaches as diverse as book history, performance history, the history of ideas, historiography, and historical linguistics.'

David Salter Source: Cahiers Élisabéthains

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Editions of Shakespeare cited

1594. The Rape of Lucrece (London: Richard Field for John Harrison).
1598. The History of Henrie the Fourth (London: Peter Short for Andrew Wise).
1600. A Midsommer Nights Dreame (London: Richard Bradock for Thomas Fisher).
1603. The Tragicall Historie of Hamlet Prince of Denmarke (London: Valentine Simmes for Nicholas Ling and John Trundell).
1604. The Tragicall Historie of Hamlet, Prince of Denmarke (London: James Roberts for Nicholas Ling).
1608. The True Chronicle Historie of the life and death of King Lear and his three Daughters (London: for Nathaniel Butter).
1623. Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies (London: William Jaggard).
1880. King Lear, ed. Horace Howard Furness (Philadelphia, PA: J. B. Lippincott).
1955. Cymbeline, ed. J. M. Nosworthy, The Arden Shakespeare Second Series (London: Methuen).
1962. The Comedy of Errors, ed. R. A. Foakes, The Arden Shakespeare Second Series (London: Methuen).
1968. The First Folio of Shakespeare, facsimile, ed. Charlton Hinman (New York: W. W. Norton).
1987. Henry IV, Part One, ed. David Bevington, The Oxford Shakespeare (Oxford: Clarendon Press).
1994. Coriolanus, ed. R. B. Parker, The Oxford Shakespeare (Oxford University Press).
1996. The First Folio of Shakespeare, facsimile, ed. Charlton Hinman, 2nd edn with introduction by Peter Blayney (New York and London: W. W. Norton).
1997a. King Lear, ed. R. A. Foakes, The Arden Shakespeare Third Series (Walton-on-Thames: Nelson).
1997b. The Riverside Shakespeare, 2nd edn, ed. G. Blakemore Evans and J. J. M. Tobin (Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin).
1998a. The Arden Shakespeare: Complete Works, ed. Richard Proudfoot, Ann Thompson and David Scott Kastan (Walton-on-Thames: Nelson).
1998b. Cymbeline, ed. Roger Warren, The Oxford Shakespeare (Oxford University Press).
2003a. Coriolanus, ed. Lee Bliss, updated edn, The New Cambridge Shakespeare (Cambridge University Press).
2003b. Pericles, ed. Roger Warren, The Oxford Shakespeare (Oxford University Press).
2005. The Tragedy of King Lear, ed. Jay Halio, The New Cambridge Shakespeare (Cambridge University Press).
2008. The Complete Works of William Shakespeare, ed. David Bevington, 6th edn (New York: Pearson Longman).
2010. Double Falsehood, or, The Distressed Lovers, ed. Brean Hammond, The Arden Shakespeare Third Series (London: Arden Shakespeare).

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