Watching What We Eat: The Evolution of Television Cooking Shows
Acclaimed as the greatest dramatist of all time, William Shakespeare needs little introduction. Or does he? Going beyond Shakespeare the writer and actor, Graham Holderness explores the fact and fiction, tradition and myth, surrounding Shakespeare's life.
Combining biography and fictional narrative, Holderness takes a fresh critical approach to the problem of piecing together a definitive account of Shakespeare's life and work from scant historical information. Instead, this study builds upon and examines the many theories that surround the life of this well-known, yet remarkably unknown man. Nine Shakespeares are presented: writer, player, butcher boy, businessman, husband, friend, lover, Catholic and portrait. By carefully critiquing these biographies and reimagining these nine men, Nine Lives of William Shakespeare creates a unique picture of how this playwright became Shakespeare as he is understood today.
Shakespeare Now! is a series of short books that engage imaginatively and often provocatively with the possibilities of Shakespeare's plays. It goes back to the source - the most living language imaginable - and recaptures the excitement, audacity and surprise of Shakespeare. It will return you to the plays with opened eyes.
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Watching what we eat: the evolution of television cooking showsUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
Verdict: Librarian Collins presents a witty and thoroughly researched history of the evolution and far-ranging impact of cooking programs. Circulating libraries and large media/cultural studies ... Read full review
LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - tracyfox - LibraryThing
Watching What We Eat focuses on the rise of food television. It traces the evolution of today's food obsession from its roots in the homemaking radio shows used to disseminate tips and recipes in the ... Read full review