シェイクスピア講義<br>Lectures on Shakespeare (W.h. Auden: Critical Editions)

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シェイクスピア講義
Lectures on Shakespeare (W.h. Auden: Critical Editions)

  • ウェブストア価格 ¥4,205(本体¥3,823)
  • Princeton Univ Pr(2002/09発売)
  • 外貨定価 US$ 35.00
  • ブラックフライデー全点ポイント5倍キャンペーン(~11/29)
  • ポイント 190pt
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  • 製本 Paperback:紙装版/ペーパーバック版/ページ数 488 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780691102825
  • DDC分類 820

基本説明

New in paperback. Hardcover was published in 2000. Edited by Arthur Kirsch.

Full Description


"W. H. Auden, poet and critic, will conduct a course on Shakespeare at the New School for Social Research beginning Wednesday. Mr. Auden has announced that in his course ...he proposes to read all Shakespeare's plays in chronological order." The New York Times reported this item on September 27, 1946, giving notice of a rare opportunity to hear one of the century's great poets comment on one of the greatest poets of all time. Published here for the first time, these lectures now make Auden's thoughts on Shakespeare available widely. Painstakingly reconstructed by Arthur Kirsch from the notes of students who attended, primarily Alan Ansen, who became Auden's secretary and friend, the lectures afford remarkable insights into Shakespeare's plays as well as the sonnets. A remarkable lecturer, Auden could inspire his listeners to great feats of recall and dictation. Consequently, the poet's unique voice, often down to the precise details of his phrasing, speaks clearly and eloquently throughout this volume. In these lectures, we hear Auden alluding to authors from Homer, Dante, and St. Augustine to Kierkegaard, Ibsen, and T. S.Eliot, drawing upon the full range of European literature and opera, and referring to the day's newspapers and magazines, movies and cartoons. The result is an extended instance of the "live conversation" that Auden believed criticism to be. Notably a conversation between Auden's capacious thought and the work of Shakespeare, these lectures are also a prelude to many ideas developed in Auden's later prose--a prose in which, one critic has remarked, "all the artists of the past are alive and talking among themselves." Reflecting the twentieth-century poet's lifelong engagement with the crowning masterpieces of English literature, these lectures add immeasurably to both our understanding of Auden and our appreciation of Shakespeare.

Table of Contents

Acknowledgments                                    vii
Introduction ix
LECTURES
Henry VI, Parts One, Two, and Three 3 (10)
Richard III 13 (10)
The Comedy of Errors and The Two Gentlemen of 23 (10)
Verona
Love's Labour's Lost 33 (11)
Romeo and Juliet 44 (9)
A Midsummer Night's Dream 53 (10)
The Taming of the Shrew, King John, and 63 (12)
Richard II
The Merchant of Venice 75 (11)
Sonnets 86 (15)
Henry IV, Parts One and Two, and Henry V 101(12)
Much Ado About Nothing 113(11)
The Merry Wives of Windsor 124(1)
Julius Caesar 125(13)
As You Like It 138(14)
Twelfth Night 152(7)
Hamlet 159(7)
Troilus and Cressida 166(15)
All's Well That Ends Well 181(4)
Measure for Measure 185(10)
Othello 195(13)
Macbeth 208(11)
King Lear 219(12)
Antony and Cleopatra 231(12)
Coriolanus 243(12)
Timon of Athens 255(15)
Pericles and Cymbeline 270(14)
The Winter's Tale 284(12)
The Tempest 296(12)
Concluding Lecture 308(13)
Appendix I Auden's Saturday Discussion Classes 321(20)
Appendix II Fall Term Final Examination 341(6)
Appendix III Auden's Markings in Kittredge 347(16)
Textual Notes 363(28)
Index 391