The Tragedy of Coriolanus: The Cambridge Dover Wilson Shakespeare
John Dover Wilson's New Shakespeare, published between 1921 and 1966, became the classic Cambridge edition of Shakespeare's plays and poems until the 1980s. The series, long since out-of-print, is now reissued. Each work is available both individually and as a set, and each contains a lengthy and lively introduction, main text, and substantial notes and glossary printed at the back. The edition, which began with The Tempest and ended with The Sonnets, put into practice the techniques and theories that had evolved under the 'New Bibliography'. Remarkably by today's standards, although it took the best part of half a century to produce, the New Shakespeare involved only a small band of editors besides Dover Wilson himself. As the volumes took shape, many of Dover Wilson's textual methods acquired general acceptance and became an established part of later editorial practice, for example in the Arden and New Cambridge Shakespeares.
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PREFATORY NOTE page
TO THE READER
THE TRAGEDT OF CORIOLANUS I
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action Aufidius banished bear better blood body Brutus Camb carry cause cites Citizen Clar Cominius common conj consul Coriolanus Corioli death enemy Enter Entry eyes fear fight follow friends gates give gods goes hand hath head hear heart honour keep Lartius leave less lines live look lords Marcius mark matter means Menenius mind mother nature never noble North once patricians peace play Plutarch poor Pope Pray present prob reason Roman Rome Rowe seems Senate sense Servingman Shakespeare Sicinius soldier speak speech stand suggests sword tell term thee thing thou touch tribunes true turn Virgilia voices Volsces Volumnia wife worthy wounds
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