Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies [repost]

Posted By: FenixN
Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies [repost]

Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies
36xDVDRip | AVI / XviD, ~776 kb/s | 640x480 | Duration: 18:15:19 | English: MP3, 96 kb/s (2 ch) | 6.7 GB
Genre: Cultures / Languages

There is no more important author in Western literature than William Shakespeare. And his plays—whether a comedy like A Midsummer Night's Dream; a history like Henry IV; or a tragedy like Hamlet—are treasure troves of insight into our very humanity. Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, Tragedies introduces you to Shakespeare's plays and explains the achievement that makes Shakespeare the leading playwright in Western civilization. The key to that achievement is his "abundance," says Professor Saccio—not only in the number and length of his plays, but also in the variety of experiences they depict, the multitude of actions and characters they contain, the combination of public and private life they deal with, the richness of feelings they express and can provoke in an audience and in readers, and the fullness of language and suggestion.

1 Shakespeare Then and Now
2 The Nature of Shakespeare's Plays
3 Twelfth Night—Shakespearean Comedy
4 Twelfth Night—Malvolio in Love
5 The Taming of the Shrew—Getting Married in the 1590s
6 The Taming of the Shrew—Farce and Romance
7 The Merchant of Venice—Courting the Heiress
8 The Merchant of Venice—Shylock
9 Measure for Measure—Sex in Society
10 Measure for Measure—Justice and Comedy
11 Richard III—Shakespearean History
12 Richard III—The Villain's Career
13 Richard II—The Theory of Kingship
14 Richard II—The Fall of the King
15 Henry IV—All the King's Men
16 Henry IV—The Life of Falstaff
17 Henry V—The Death of Falstaff
18 Henry V—The King Victorious
19 Romeo and Juliet—Shakespearean Tragedy
20 Romeo and Juliet—Public Violence and Private Bliss
21 Troilus and Cressida—Ancient Epic in a New Mode
22 Troilus and Cressida—Heroic Aspirations
23 Julius Caesar—The Matter of Rome
24 Julius Caesar—Heroes of History
25 Hamlet—The Abundance of the Play
26 Hamlet—The Causes of Tragedy
27 Hamlet—The Protestant Hero
28 Othello—The Design of the Tragedy
29 Othello—“O Villainy!”
30 Othello—“The Noble Moor”
31 King Lear—“This Is the Worst”
32 King Lear—Wisdom Through Suffering
33 King Lear—“Then We Go On”
34 Macbeth—“Fair Is Foul”
35 Macbeth—Musing on Murder
36 Macbeth—“Enter Two Murderers”

Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies [repost]

Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies [repost]

Shakespeare: Comedies, Histories, and Tragedies [repost]

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