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Shakespeare Survey


  • Page extent: 426 pages
  • Size: 246 x 189 mm
  • Weight: 0.95 kg

Library of Congress

  • Dewey number: 822.3/3
  • Dewey version: 22
  • LC Classification: PR2989 .S525 2009
  • LC Subject headings:
    • Shakespeare, William,--1564-1616--Criticism and interpretation
    • Shakespeare, William,--1564-1616--Film and video adaptations
    • Shakespeare, William,--1564-1616--Radio and television plays
    • Shakespeare, William,--1564-1616--Stage history

Library of Congress Record


 (ISBN-13: 9780521898881)

Shakespeare Survey is a yearbook of Shakespeare studies and production. Since 1948 Survey has published the best international scholarship in English and many of its essays have become classics of Shakespeare criticism. Each volume is devoted to a theme, or play, or group of plays; each also contains a section of reviews of that year's textual and critical studies, and of the year's major British performances. The books are illustrated with a variety of Shakespearean images and production photographs. The virtues of accessible scholarship and a keen interest in performance, from Shakespeare's time to our own, have characterised the journal from the start. Most volumes of Survey have long been out of print. Back numbers are gradually being reissued in paperback. The theme for Shakespeare Survey 61 is 'Shakespeare, Sound and Screen'.


1. Sarah Siddons, theatre voices and recorded memory Judith Pascoe; 2. Playing with Shakespeare's play: Branagh's Love's Labour's Lost Anna K. Nardo; 3. Bottom and the gramophone: media, class and comedy in Michael Hoffman's A Midsummer Night's Dream Peter Donaldson; 4. Maurice Evans' Richard II on stage, television and film Russell Jackson; 5. Richard II on the screen Charles R. Forker; 6. 'Where lies your text?': Twelfth Night in American sign language translation Peter Novak; 7. 'This uncivil and unjust extent against thy peace': Tim Supple's Twelfth Night, or what violence will Alfredo Michel Modenessi; 8. 'There's no such thing': nothing and nakedness in Polanski's Macbeth Lindsey Scott; 9. Ghosts and mirrors: the gaze in film Hamlets Simon J. Ryle; 10. 'It's a terrible thing to hate your mother, Ben': mind control in Hamlet and The Manchurian Candidate Catherine Grace Canino; 11. Channelling the ghosts: the Wooster Group's remediation of the 1964 electronovision Hamlet Thomas Cartelli; 12. Listening to Prospero's Books Evelyn Tribble; 13. Lend me your ears: sampling BBC Radio Shakespeare Michael P. Jensen; 14. An age of kings and the 'normal American' Patricia Lennox; 15. Shakespeare and British television Olwen Terris; 16. A local habitation and a name: television and Shakespeare Laurie Osborne; 17. Paying attention in Shakespeare parody: from Tom Stoppard to YouTube Christy Desmet; 18. Madagascan Will: cinematic Shakespeares/transnational exchanges Mark Thornton Burnett; 19. Still life? anthropocentrism and the fly in Titus Andronicus and Volpone Charlotte Scott; 20. Hamlet and its early sources Ian Felce; 21. 'Speak, that I may see thee': Shakespeare characters and common words Hugh Craig; 22. Who do the people love? Richard Levin; 23. A partial theory of original practice Jeremy Lopez; 24. Shakespeare performances in England, 2007 Michael Dobson; 25. Professional Shakespeare productions in the British Isles, January–December 2006 James Shaw; The year's contribution to Shakespeare studies: 1. Critical studies Michael Taylor; 2. Shakespeare in performance Emma Smith; 3. Editions and textual studies Eric Rasmussen and John Jowett.


Peter Holland, Judith Pascoe, Anna K. Nardo, Peter Donaldson, Russell Jackson, Charles R. Forker, Peter Novak, Alfredo Michel Modenessi, Lindsey Scott, Simon J. Ryle, Catherine Grace Canino, Thomas Cartelli, Evelyn Tribble, Michael P. Jensen, Patricia Lennox, Olwen Terris, Laurie Osborne, Christy Desmet, Mark Thornton Burnett, Charlotte Scott, Ian Felce, Hugh Craig, Richard Levin, Jeremy Lopez, Michael Dobson, James Shaw, Michael Taylor, Emma Smith, Eric Rasmussen, John Jowett

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