Nick Hern Books, 2007 - 274 Seiten
Drawing on a lifetime’s experience of playing Shakespearean roles, Oliver Ford Davies offers practical advice to actors, directors, and drama students on a wide variety of scenes, characters, speeches, and individual lines from almost every one of the plays. An authoritative, hands-on guide through the practical challenges involved in performing Shakespeare.
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ACT 3 , SCENE I Shakespeare plunges us almost immediately into the Duke ' s
homily on death ( 5 - 41 ) , though there is a sense in which the conversation has
been going on for some time . The lights might come up on them , or they might ...
It is entirely bleak , its seeming message that fear of death is the only thing that
keeps us alive , since life itself has no redeeming features . It suggests the Duke
is full of existential despair , and the whole speech can be interpreted as the key
More and more the Duke takes on the mantle of divine authority in his speech to
Angelo , helped by both rhyme and the repetition of key words : ' An Angelo for
Claudio , death for death ' . Haste still pays haste , and leisure answers leisure ...
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THE ELIZABETHAN ACTOR
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