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66 - Traditional Entertainments and Celebrations

from Part VII - Popular Culture

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  17 August 2019

Bruce R. Smith
Affiliation:
University of Southern California
Katherine Rowe
Affiliation:
Smith College, Massachusetts
Ton Hoenselaars
Affiliation:
Universiteit Utrecht, The Netherlands
Akiko Kusunoki
Affiliation:
Tokyo Woman’s Christian University, Japan
Andrew Murphy
Affiliation:
Trinity College Dublin
Aimara da Cunha Resende
Affiliation:
Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais, Brazil
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Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2016

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References

Sources cited

Aubrey, John. Remains of Gentilisme and Judaisme. London: 1686–87. Rpt. Ed. James Britten. London: Folklore Society, 1881.Google Scholar
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Further reading

Bakhtin, Mikhail. Rabelais and His World. 1965. Trans. Iswolsky, Hélène. Bloomington: Indiana UP, 1984.Google Scholar
Barber, C. L. Shakespeare’s Festive Comedy: A Study of Dramatic Form and Its Relation to Social Custom. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1959.Google Scholar
Bristol, Michael D. Carnival and Theater: Plebeian Culture and the Structure of Authority in Renaissance England. New York: Routledge, 1985.Google Scholar
Bristol, Michael D.In Search of the Bear: Spatiotemporal Form and the Heterogeneity of Economies in The Winter’s Tale.” Shakespeare Quarterly 42.2 (summer 1991): 145–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cressy, David. Bonfire & Bells: National Memory and the Protestant Calendar in Elizabethan and Stuart England. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1989.Google Scholar
Gallenca, Christiane. “Ritual and Folk Custom in The Merry Wives of Windsor.” Cahiers Élisabéthains 27 (1985): 2741.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hutton, Ronald. The Rise and Fall of Merry England: The Ritual Year, 1400–1700. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1994.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Knowles, Ronald, ed. Shakespeare and Carnival: After Bakhtin. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1998.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Laroque, François. “The Jack Cade Scenes Reconsidered: Popular Rebellion, Utopia, or Carnival?Shakespeare and Cultural Traditions. Ed. Kishi, Tetsuo, Pringle, Roger, and Wells, Stanley. Newark: U of Delaware P; London: Associated UP, 1994. 7689.Google Scholar
Marcus, Leah S.Levelling Shakespeare: Local Customs and Local Texts.” Shakespeare Quarterly 42.2 (summer 1991): 168–78.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Marcus, Leah S. The Politics of Mirth: Jonson, Herrick, Milton, Marvell and the Defense of Old Holiday Pastimes. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1986.Google Scholar
Ruiter, David. Shakespeare’s Festive History: Feasting, Festivity, Fasting and Lent in the Second Henriad. London: Ashgate, 2003.Google Scholar
Sohmer, Steve. Shakespeare’s Mystery Play: The Opening of the Globe Theatre, 1599. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1999.Google Scholar
Stallybrass, Peter. “‘We feaste in our Defense’: Patrician Carnival in Early Modern England and Robert Herrick’s ‘Hesperides.’English Literary Renaissance 16 (1986): 234–52.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thomas, Keith. “The Place of Laughter in Tudor and Stuart England.” Times Literary Supplement 21 January 1977: 7781.Google Scholar
Thomas, Keith. Religion and the Decline of Magic: Studies in Popular Beliefs in Sixteenth and Seventeenth Century England. London: Weidenfeld and Nicolson, 1971.Google Scholar
Underdown, David. Revel, Riot and Rebellion: Popular Politics and Culture in England, 1603–1660. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1985.Google Scholar
Weimann, Robert. Shakespeare and the Popular Tradition in the Theater. Ed. Schwartz, Robert. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins UP, 1978.Google Scholar
Wilson, Richard. Will Power: Essays on Shakespearean Authority. Hemel Hempstead: Hertfordshire, 1993.Google Scholar
Woodbridge, Linda, and Berry, Edward, eds. True Rites and Maimed Rites: Ritual and Anti-ritual in Shakespeare and His Age. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1992.Google Scholar

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