Laura K. Egendorf
Greenhaven Press, 2000 - Juvenile Nonfiction - 189 pages
During the reign of Queen Elizabeth I, dramatists such as William Shakespeare, Christopher Marlowe, and Ben Jonson, wrote plays that have remained popular and influential for more than four centuries. The authors in this volume analyze the development of Elizabethan drama and the themes found in plays such as Hamlet and Tamburlaine the Great.
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Elizabethan Drama Exhibits Medieval Influences
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action actors audience Barabas Becket Becket plays bethan Calderwood century Christopher Marlowe comedy comic conflict conscience contemporaries death Desdemona Eliza Elizabeth Elizabethan age Elizabethan drama Elizabethan dramatists Elizabethan plays Elizabethan tragedy emotional ence English evil Excerpted Faerie father Faustus ghost Greek green world Hamlet Henry Hieronimo history plays human husband idleness influence Jew of Malta John Jonson king language Lear literary critic literature lives London Macbeth Madeleine Doran Marlowe's medieval ment Merchant of Venice miracle plays modern Moor moral motive murder Northrop Frye Othello pattern performed playwrights plot poet popular Press Prince Puritan Queen reign Renaissance revenge Richard Ring ritual Roman Ryd's saints scene scholars sect Seneca sense Shake Shakespeare writes Shakespeare's plays Shylock social society Spanish Tragedy speare speare's spirit stage story Tamburlaine theater theme Thomas Thyestes tion Titus Andronicus tragic hero University verse villain violence William Shakespeare women