3 edition of Studies in attribution, Middleton and Shakespeare found in the catalog.
Studies in attribution, Middleton and Shakespeare
MacDonald P. Jackson
1979 by Inst. f. Angelistik u. Amerikanistik, Univ. Salzburg in Salzburg .
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 221-228.
|Statement||MacD. P. Jackson.|
|Series||Jacobean drama studies ;, 79, Salzburg studies in English literature, Salzburg studies in English literature., 79.|
|LC Classifications||PR2716 .J3|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||228 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||228|
|LC Control Number||80492325|
The Revenger's Tragedy: | | |This article is about the play. For the film, see |Revengers Tragedy|.| World Heritage Encyclopedia, the aggregation of the largest online encyclopedias available, and the most definitive collection ever assembled. Shakespeare and Text is built on the research and experience of a leading expert on Shakespeare editing and textual studies. The first edition has proved its value as an indispensable and unique guide to its topic. It takes Shakespeare readers to the very foundation of his work, explaining how his plays first took shape in the theatre where writing was part of a larger collective enterprise.
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Get this from a library. Studies in attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare. [MacDonald P Jackson]. Get this from a library. Studies in attribution, Middleton and Shakespeare. [MacDonald P Jackson]. Thomas Middleton (baptised 18 April – July ; also spelled Midleton) was an English Jacobean playwright and poet.
Middleton stands with John Fletcher and Ben Jonson among the most successful and prolific of the playwrights at work during the Jacobean period. He was among the few to achieve equal success in comedy and tragedy, and a prolific writer of masques and pageants.
Shakespeare and Textual Studies gathers contributions from the leading specialists in the fields of manuscript and textual studies, book history, editing, and digital humanities to provide a comprehensive reassessment of how manuscript, print and digital practices have shaped the body of works that we now call 'Shakespeare'.
In Thomas Middleton: The Collected Works (Oxford, ) Gary Taylor has claimed the Middleton adapted Macbeth inand was responsible for "about eleven percent" of the text as published in the First Folio ().
I deny this attribution, and together with my colleagues Dr Marcus Dahl and Professor Marina Tarlinskaya have subjected Taylor's. Problems ofAuthorship(Cambridge University Press, ); R.
Holdsworth, ‘‘Middleton and Shakespeare: The Case for Middleton’s Hand in Timon of Athens’’ (PhD diss., University of Manchester, ); MacDonald P. Jackson, Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare.
Jackson's Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare (Salzburg, ) helped establish the dramatic canon of Thomas Middleton.
From – Jackson contributed the annual reviews of "Editions and Textual Studies" to Shakespeare Survey. Jackson has written thirteen books as either author or editor. His more recent works include. The Canon of Thomas Middleton's Plays: Internal Evidence for the Major Problems of Authorship, Cambridge: Cambridge UP.
[Google Scholar], MacDonald P. Jackson Jackson, MacDonald P Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare. Jacobean Drama Cited by: The paper looks at the problems in conducting non-traditional authorship attribution studies on the canon of William Shakespeare.
After a short introduction, the case is put forth that these Author: Joseph Rudman. Abstract. Sincescholars have disagreed about the relationship between Shakespeare’s Macbeth and Middleton’s dly empirical studies of the authorship of passages of Macbeth ( and ) have reached opposed conclusions.
Although modern databases and more sophisticated attribution methods have succeeded in reaching consensus about whole plays and even.
Description. The Witch was a play by Thomas Middleton, written between and (most likely c. –16). It portrays the attempt of Rosamund, Duchess of Ravenna, to kill her husband Alboin after he forces her to drink a toast from a cup made from her father’s skull.
: Defining Shakespeare: Pericles as Test Case (): MacDonald P. Jackson: BooksCited by: Defining Shakespeare: Pericles as Test Case. Its Date and Authenticity (Auckland UP ), Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare (Salzburg UP ). He is editor of A.
Fairburn: Selected Poems (Victoria UP ) and Selected Poems of Eugene Lee-Hamilton (Edwin Mellen Press ), and is co-editor of The Selected Plays of. This book, the first to confront the implications of the 'Shakespeare Apocrypha', asks how and why these plays have historically been excluded from the canon.
Innovatively combining approaches from book history, theatre history, attribution studies and canon theory, Peter Kirwan unveils the historical assumptions and principles that shaped the Cited by: 5. Oxfordian scholar Ramon Jiménez reviews Attributing Authorship: An Introduction by Harold Love, professor of English at Monash University in Victoria, Australia.
One chapter of Professor Love's book is devoted to the authorship issue and Mr. Jiménez gives it the incisive analysis that those familiar with his previous reviews have come to expect. For the Authorship Companion to the edition, he co-authored with Gary Taylor a book-length study about ‘The Canon and Chronology of Shakespeare’s works’ and, in a series of attribution studies, first identified Thomas Middleton as adapter of All’s Well that Ends Well.
A major contribution to the debates over what Shakespeare wrote; Case studies on the authorship of problematic plays and passages; Go to the Authorship Companion; Methods in Attribution Studies. Artiginality: Authorship after Postmodernism 2.
A History of Shakespearean Authorship Attribution 3. One-Horse Races: Some Recent Studies 4. Abstract. This paper takes as a premiss that Timon of Athens was written in collaboration by William Shakespeare and Thomas Middleton.
It applies a critical hermeneutics based on collaboration to the play’s varying representations of by: 1.
Article on book Shakespeare, Co-Author, in which Swiss Federal Institute of Technology director Brian Vickers shows, through scientific methods. The ascription to Middleton, on the other hand, though supported with solid data, has yet to win significant acceptance.
On the contrary, 1 MacD. Jackson, Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare (Salzburg, ), ; D. Lake, The Canon of Thomas Middleton's Plays (London, ), This is the first of three pieces on attribution. See Nashe’s attributions and Let me speak to you about my huge words for more.
At the Shakespeare Association of America, Marissa Nicosia and Curtis Perry ran a session on Shakespearean Distortions, asking what is lost from our understanding of the early modern period by Shakespeare’s domination of the research agenda.
Elizabethan authorship. The Elizabethan theatre was nothing like the modern theatre, but rather more like the modern film s were often written quickly, older scripts were revised, and many were the product of collaboration.
The unscrupulous nature of the Elizabethan book printing trade complicates the attribution of plays further; for example, William Jaggard, who published the. This paper surveys the discipline. With numerous signs that the era dominated by the new historicism is coming to an end, Shakespeare studies in appears to be at a crossroads.
In Stanley Wells and Gary Taylor’s groundbreaking Oxford Shakespeare was the first major edition to concede the extent of Shakespearean collaboration, and it. Independent scholar () Abstract The biography of William Shakespeare exerts an influence on various areas of research related to Shakespeare, including textual, bibliographical, and attribution studies.
A case in point is the theory that Shakespeare wrote the Hand D Additions in the Sir Thomas More manuscript. The New Oxford Shakespeare consists of four interconnected publications: the Modern Critical Edition (with modern spelling), the Critical Reference Edition (with original spelling), a companion volume on authorship, and an online version integrating all of this material on OUP's high-powered scholarly editions platform.
Together, they provide the perfect resource for the future of Shakespeare /5(2). The New Oxford Shakespeare is the work of an international, inter-generational team of fourteen scholars, under the leadership of four General Editors.
Through the entire project the team has collaborated closely, sharing ideas and allowing new thinking to inform editorial decisions. To test alternative texts and explore specific textual problems, the team created an experimental theatre.
Recent literary scholarship has seen a shift of interest away from questions of attribution. Yet these questions remain urgent and important for any historical study of writing, and have been given a powerful new impetus by advances in statistical studies of language and the coming on line of large databases of texts in machine-searchable form.5/5(1).
Shakespeare & Co. is not the first book to place Shakespeare in conversation with his Early Modern contemporaries, and for that reason, it falls a little flat. Nevertheless, Wells effectively communicates the broad and esoteric parameters of a dense genre of academic scholarship.4/5.
3 out of 5 stars. Teenage Dick review – Daniel Monks is a dazzling high-school Richard III. Top 10s Top 10 dinner parties in fiction. Top 10 dinner parties in fiction. Now is the winter of our.
See David J. Lake () The Canon of Thomas Middleton’s Plays (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press); MacDonald P. Jackson () Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare (Salzburg: Institut für Anglistik und Amerikanistik); R.
Holdsworth () ‘Middleton and Shakespeare: The Case for Middleton’s Hand in Timon of Athens Author: Andrew Gordon. With Middleton moving into such a visible role in the Shakespeare canon, Roger Holdsworth’s ‘Shakespeare and Middleton: A Chronology for –6’ (pp.
–84) is a welcome and productive response to the attribution work of the New Oxford Shakespeare. Holdsworth brings together textual, theatrical evidence with historical context to. Thomas Middleton ( – ) was an English Jacobean playwright and ton stands with John Fletcher and Ben Jonson as among the most successful and prolific of playwrights who wrote their best plays during the Jacobean period.
He was one of the few Renaissance dramatists to achieve equal success in comedy and a prolific writer of masque s and pageant s, he remains. His book, Who Wrote "The Night Before Christmas". identifies the true author and makes a significant contribution to the field of attribution studies.
Jackson's Studies in Attribution: Middleton and Shakespeare (Salzburg, ) helped establish the dramatic canon of Thomas Middleton. From – Jackson contributed the annual reviews of. In a review of Hugh Craig and Arthur Kinney’s co-authored book, Shakespeare, Computers, and the Mystery of Authorship, Gary Taylor says: With Craig and Kinney’s collection computational stylistics has come of age, achieving at last the kind of maturity, clarity, and authority found in the best work of the great “manual” attribution scholars like MacDonald.
↑ Middleton and Shakespeare: Studies in Attribution (). ↑ The play is attributed to Middleton in Jackson's facsimile edition of the quarto (), in Bryan Loughrey and Neil Taylor's edition of Five Middleton Plays (Penguin, ), and in Thomas Middleton: The Collected Works (Oxford, ).
more extensive than Shakespeare's. Nor was Middleton solely a dramatist. Like Shakespeare, Middleton wrote poems: The Ghost of Lucrece, for instance, appeared six years after.
The Rape of Lucrece, and like Shakespeare's poem, it was written in rhyme royal. Like Ben Jonson, Middleton composed masques, and even more than masques, he wrote civic. Narcissism and Suicide in Shakespeare and His Contemporaries, by Eric Langley.
Shakespeare Quarterly, Blood Relations: Christian and Jew in The Merchant of Venice, by Janet Adelman. Shakespeare Studies, Thomas Middleton: An Anthology and Thomas Middleton and Early Modern Print Culture, ed. Gary Taylor. Defining Shakespeare Pericles as Test Case MacDonald P.
Jackson. Examines rival theories about the quarto's origins and offers compelling evidence that Pericles is the product of collaboration between Shakespeare and the minor dramatist George Wilkins; Uses Pericles as a test case for methodologies that seek to define the limits of the Shakespeare canon and to identify co-authors.
The Oxfordian theory of Shakespeare authorship contends that Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford, wrote the plays and poems traditionally attributed to William literary scholars reject all alternative authorship candidates, including Oxford, interest in the Oxfordian theory continues.
Since the s, the Oxfordian theory has been the most popular alternative Shakespeare. The book devotes chapters to each, and examines in detail Middleton and Dekker’s The Roaring Girl, his intertextual relations with Shakespeare, and arguably his masterpiece, The Changeling, written with Rowley.
Collaboration is not merely a ‘detail’, however, but a structuring principle in the making of theatre during this period, and it.The New Oxford Shakespeare, for which Taylor serves as lead general editor, is the first edition of the plays to credit Christopher Marlowe as a co-author of Shakespeare’s “Henry VI,” Parts.
“Recent studies by specialists already agree that Shakespeare did not write the passage where Joan of Arc pleads for help from demonic spirits and Author: Dalya Alberge.