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CONTENTS. PAGE Introduction ix A Midsummer-Night's Dream i Appendix I. —
Mr. P. A. Daniel on the Duration of the Action 161 Appendix II. — Mr. P. A.
Daniel's Note on it. i. 9 . 163 Appendix III. — Passages from Chaucer's " Knightes
Tale" 164 Appendix IV. — The Story of Pyramus and Thisbe in Golding's
Translation of "Ovid" . . 167 Index 177 'N .. INTRODUCTION THE characteristic
features of this edition of.
... in his favourite book, Golding's translation of Ovid's Metamorphoses ; perhaps
a hint, perhaps not, from (d) Greene's History of James 1v. ; mayhap a thought or
two from (e) Spenser's Faerie Queene; something from (f) ballad, tale, and
tradition regarding the fairy beings of English superstition and folk-lore ; and
possibly the hint of the " love-juice " from (g) Montemayor's Diana (1579). (a) The
essential passages in Plutarch's Lives which supplied Shakespeare with the
allusions in II. i.
... in their rivalry for the love of Emilie, may have suggested the pairs of Athenian
lovers and their complicated rivalry in the play. It will not be forgotten, also, that
the name of Philostrate, Theseus's " Master of the Revels," is the name Arcite
assumes in Chaucer's Tale, when he goes to Athens after his escape. (c) The
story of Pyramus and Thisbe is " as old as the hills and a great deal older " ; but I
think that for Shakespeare's special authority we need look no further than
Golding's Ovid's ...
speare's special authority we need look no further than Golding's Ovid's
Metamorphoses (Book IV. p. 43, ed. 1567). The story as Golding has versified it
will be found in Appendix IV. ; together with A New Sonet of Py ramus and Thisbe
, by I. Thomson, in Clement Robinson's Hande- full of Pleasant Deities; and no
doubt Shakespeare had read this ballad as well. (d) To Greene's Historie of
James IV., written about 1590, Shakespeare is certainly not indebted in any
particular that I can ...
... hast so wrong'd " ; and King Lear, v. 99. well derived] well-bom. Cf. Two iii. 147:
"Back do I toss these trea- Gentlemenof Verona, v. ii. 23, "that sons to thy head."
Craig refers to you are well derived." Golding's Ovid's Metam. (1611), p. 157, 104.
beauteous] " The spelling beauti- "I made complaint to Paris and ac- ous in the
Quartos may possibly indi- cused him to his head." Devoutly dotes, dotes in
idolatry, Upon this spotted and inconstant 10 MIDSUMMER-NIGHT'S DREAM [
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Well, what do you know? Third time wasn't the charm with this one – between reading it during my own education and with my kids for theirs, this is more like my fifth go with this play – but it's ... 전체 리뷰 읽기
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The Physics of the Impossible: "A Midsummer Night's Dream" by William Shakespeare, Burton Raffel, Harold Bloom Published 2005. I have had a most rare vision. I have had a dream, past the wit of man ... 전체 리뷰 읽기