Now showing items 1-8 of 8
The Significance of the 'Tho' signs in Wyatt's Egerton Manuscript
(Bibliographical Society of the University of Virginia, 1987)
There are some features about the Egerton Manuscript 2711, containing Thomas Wyatt's verse amongst that of other authors, which scholars have found rather puzzling. In particular, there has been considerable controversy ...
William Shakespeare: Othello
(Flinders University English Discipline and South Australian English Teachers Association, 1991)
Othello is not often thought of as a play primarily concerned with madness, yet that is what it is.
Wyatt’s Proverbial ‘Though the wound be healed, yet a scar remains’
(Erich Schmidt Verlag GmbH & Co., 1986)
Tottel's anthology, Songes and Sonettes (1557), was published well after the death of both Wyatt and Surrey. To the best of our knowledge, Wyatt's poem CCXLIV had not appeared in print before then, as neither had Surrey's ...
Wyatt's Prosody Revisited
(Queens College of the City University of New York, 1977)
In this paper the author offers an entirely new view of Wyatt's prosody. The approach adopted and the conclusion derived from it should also prove pertinent to the study of prosody generally.
Refreshing and Religious
(Pacific Quarterly, Flinders University, 1978)
A review of poetry by Tim Pickford. Many of Pickford's poems seem very personal ones, and are perhaps more striking for their sincerity and enthusiasm than for their poetic qualities.
Wyatt’s ‘Patience’ Poems
(Neuphilologische Mitteilungen, 1990)
Four poems starting with the word 'patience' are usually thought of as Wyatt's: 'Patience, though I have not', 'Patience for my device', Patience, for I have wrong', and 'Patience of all my smart'. Of these the first two ...
Echoes of Auden. "Cities and Strangers" by Paterson. [review]
(Outrigger Publishers Ltd., 1977)
Review of Alistair Paterson's book "Cities & Strangers" (Dunedin: Caveman Press, 1976).
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 ...