"All the World's a Stage": Dramatic Sensibility in Mary Shelley's Novels
Psychology Press, 2002 - 212 páginas
This book examines the often tragic and nearly always disabling metaphor of the theatrum mundi world-as-stage, as it plays itself out in the characters of Mary Shelley's novels.
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Frankenstein Storytelling as Dramatic Performance
Mathilda Life as Theatrical Production
The Last Man Autobiography as Drama
Valperga Theatrical Plots and Dramatic Intrigue
Perkin Warbeck Problematic Roles and Identities
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action actor appeared assumes attempt audience Beatrice become believed Castruccio characters cited in text conventions Cornelia create creature critics daughter death demonstrates depict describes desire Despite direct domestic drama dream effect Elizabeth England English Ethel Euthanasia existence experience Falkner fate father feel fiction figure finds Frankenstein Gothic heart hereafter cited hero heroine hope human illusion imagination Italy Journals Katherine Lady language Last later letter Lionel literary lives Lodore London Mary Shelley Mathilda metaphor mother narrative narrator nature never notes novel observer once passion perceive performance perhaps Perkin Warbeck play political present Raymond reality reason recognizes record refers reflects result reveals Richard role Romantic scene sensibility setting Shelley's social stage story subjectivity suggests tale tells theater theatrical thought tragedy tragic University Press Valperga Victor Walton writes York young
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The Kinship Coterie and the Literary Endeavors of the Women in the Shelley ...
Sharon Lynne Joffe
Vista de fragmentos - 2007