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Anthony and Cleopatra (94 Edition)by William Shakespeare
Synopses & ReviewsPlease note that used books may not include additional media (study guides, CDs, DVDs, solutions manuals, etc.) as described in the publisher comments.
Now available in beautiful World's Classics editions--with handsome, four-color covers and new low prices--The Oxford Shakespeare offers new and authoritative edions of Shakespeare's plays. In each volume, an introductory essay provides all relevant background information together with an appraisal of critical views and the play's performance history. In addition, the detailed commentaries pay particular attention to the language and staging. These editions are perfect for all readers, whether actors needing stage directions, students desiring comprehensive (yet inobtrusive) notes, or the reader of classic literature returning to the Bard's timeless writings.
The most formally ambitious and poetically brilliant of Shakespeare's tragedies, Anthony and Cleopatra is also one of his most critically contentious plays in terms of the degree and nature of its success. Always alert to the play's theatricality and boldly experimental design, the wide-ranging introduction offers a fresh critical account of the play, exploring its paradoxical treatment of gender and identity as well as the rich complexity and tensions of its much-loved poetic language. With a generous appendix of Shakespeare's source materials, this edition also offers a full stage history.
The text of the play is enhanced by an introduction which covers the play from a number of angles, including those of gender and race. The sources of the play and the theatrical challenge presented by Shakespeare's technique are described, along with a full stage history.
The latest entry in the Oxford Shakespeare presents a newly edited text of the most formally ambitious and poetically brilliant of Shakespeare's tragedies. Always alert to the play's theatricality and boldly experimental design, the extensive introduction offers a fresh critical account of the play, exploring its paradoxical treatment of gender and identity.
About the Author
Michael Neill is Associate Professor of English at Aukland University.
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