Now showing items 1-6 of 6
Breaking the Rules: Editorial Problems in Dekker and Middleton's "The Honest Whore, Part I".
(Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand, 1996)
The immediate aim of this article is three-fold: to give a reappraisal of some of the most important evidence relating to the textual history of "The Honest Whore, Part I" (STC 6501, 6501a, 6502); to present new evidence ...
Middleton and Rowley's "The Changeling"
(Heldref Publications, 1998)
Daalder and Moore focus on Act IV, ii, 89-103, and in particular Jasperino's comment "Like those that challenge interest in a woman" (line 102). The authors explore the possibility that the 'woman' described in this line ...
'There's scarce a thing but is both loved and loathed': "The Changeling" I.i.91-129
(Routledge, part of the Taylor & Francis group, 1999)
One of the most striking occurrences in the early scenes of Middleton and Rowley's "The Changeling" is Beatrice's extraordinarily vehement reaction to her father's servant, De Flores. The predominant point of Beatrice's ...
'Take Heed There's Giants Keep Em': "The Changeling" III.iii.178 and its Context
(Oxford University Press, 1998)
In Act III, scene iii of Middleton and Rowley's "The Changeling", Isabella, locked up in the asylum of her jealous husband, Alibius, and guarded by his 'man' Lollio, receives sexual attention first from Lollio, then ...
New Variants in the First Part of Dekker's "The Honest Whore"
(Oxford University Press, 1995)
The first part of "The Honest Whore" has an intriguing textual history. Two quarto editions of the play appeared in 1604. Both bear the imprint of Valentine Simmes, yet each appears to have been the work of no less than ...
Mandrakes and Whiblins in 'The Honest Whore'
(The University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, 1997)
In Act I, scene ii of Thomas Dekker's The Honest Whore (1604), there occurs a dialogue between Viola, the wife of the linen-draper Candido, and her brother Fustigo. Fustigo comments that Candido must be either a mandrake ...