This final great volume of Professor Bradbrook's essays offers a
fascinating juxtaposition of the drama of the English Renaissance
with the New Irish Drama on this century. Analyzing the way in
which the drama itself was to become the point of growth verbally,
she then shows how, by the end of the 1590s, the best actors had
evolved a set of genresoin a "market situation" where the plays
were written in workshop conditions. She offers new insights into
the relationship between Shakespeare, the other dramatists of his
century and the great Irish dramatists of ours. Partial Contents:
Peele's The Old Wives' Tale; Marlowe's Hero and Leander;
Shakespeare's debt to Marlowe; Shakespeare and the Use of Disguise
in Elizabethan Drama
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