Shakespeare, National Poet-Playwright
Shakespeare, National Poet-Playwright is an important new book which reassesses Shakespeare as a poet and dramatist. Patrick Cheney contests critical preoccupation with Shakespeare as 'a man of the theatre' by recovering his original standing as an early modern author: he is a working dramatist who composes some of the most extraordinary poems in English. Cheney traces the literary origin to Shakespeare's favourite author, Ovid. The book concentrates on Shakespeare's freestanding poems, but makes frequent reference to the plays, and ranges widely through the work of other Renaissance writers.
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actor Aeneid aesthetics Amores authorship Burrow Cambridge Companion Cambridge University Press Cheney Chicago Christopher Marlowe Clarendon Colin comedy Critical Essays cultural discourse drama dramatist Dubrow Duncan-Jones early modern edition Edmund Spenser elegy Elizabethan England English erotic Faerie Queene fiction figure genre Grazia Hamlet Hero and Leander intertextuality Jaggard John Jonson Kerrigan Kolin literary career London Love's Lovers Complaint Loves Martyr Lucan Lucrece's lyric Malone Marlovian Marlowe's Metamorphoses minor epic myth Narrative Poems Orpheus Ovid Ovid's Oxford Passionate Pilgrim pastoral Petrarch Philomela Phoenix and Turtle Plays and Poems playwright poems and plays poet poetic poetry and theatre political presents printed poetry Rape of Lucrece Renaissance representation Richard Rollins Roman sexual Shakespeare Criticism Shakespeare's poems Shakespeare's Sonnets sing song Sonnet 15 Sonnets and Poems Spenser Spenserian stage stanza Studies Tamburlaine Tarquin theatrical tragedy Variorum Venus and Adonis verse Virgil voice William Shakespeare writing
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