In its pages, today's best Renaissance scholars chart the cross-currents of belief and daily experience that illuminate the meaning of works by Marlowe, Jonson, Middleton or Webster, as it has changed over time, place and audience. They explain why the plays do or say what they do, and raise provocative possibilities of what the plays might have said to Tudor and Stuart playgoers by discussing values, attitudes, and the material conditions of performance, along with the lives and particular ideas of individual playwrights.
|Paperback Book, 648 pages||English|
|Wiley-Blackwell (May. 31st, 2004)||Unknown|
|9781405121798||6.84 x 9.68 x 1.91 inches|
|Drama Literary Criticism|