Shakespeare and the Mannerist Tradition: A Reading of Five Problem Plays
Cambridge University Press, 1995 - 197 sider
This book contends that Shakespeare's so-called "problem plays" can be viewed as experiments in the Mannerist style. The plays reappraised here are Julius Caesar, Hamlet, Troilus and Cressida, All's Well That Ends Well and Measure for Measure. Maquerlot reveals intriguing analogies between Shakespeare's plays and the structural ambiguity of certain Italian Mannerist paintings, establishing the relevance to drama of a concept imported from the field of visual art.
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Achilles action All's Angelo appears artifice artists audience become body Brutus Caesar calls cause characters Claudius comedy comes conventions critical death desire doubt dramatic Duke effect Elizabethan episodes evil example experience expression eyes face fact feeling figures final formalism give given Hamlet hand Helena High holds human idea Italy Julius Caesar King Laertes later less lines look madness maniera Mannerism Mannerist means Measure for Measure method mind moral murder nature never object once Othello painting perhaps perspective plate play plot position present Providence question reason reference Renaissance revenge rhetoric role scene seems seen sense Shakespeare situation space speak speech stage stand story structure style suggests theatre theatrical things thought tion tragedy Troilus and Cressida true turn Ulysses Venice