Character as a Subversive Force in Shakespeare: The History and Roman Plays
Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1991 - 220 pagina's
Shakespeare's history and Roman plays are usually discussed in terms of their political themes; their leading characters are imagined human beings who must be understood in motivational terms. Analyzing these characters with the aid of modern psychology (the theories of Karen Horney), this story attempts both to make sense of inconsistencies within the plays and the controversies they have produced.
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accept achieve acts aggressive Antony Antony and Cleopatra Antony's appear bargain battle become beginning behavior believe Bolingbroke Brutus Brutus's Caesar calls Cassius cause character characterization claims Cleopatra Coriolanus course critics crown death defeat defenses desire despite dream expresses fact Falstaff fate father fear feel follow force give given glory guilt Hal's Henry Henry's honor human idealized image inner conflicts interpretation kill kind king leads live Macbeth means mimetic moral mother motives murder nature never noble observes once person play plebeians political position present pride prince protagonists psychological reality regard rejection relationship response result rhetoric Richard Roman Rome says scene seek seems self-effacing self-hate sense Shakespeare side soliloquy speak speech suffering tells things thou thought threatens throne tion tries triumph true turns understand values vindication wants wishes
Therapeutic Dimensions of Autobiography in Creative Writing
Gedeeltelijke weergave - 2000
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