How do our ways of perceiving and producing Shakespeare differ from those of the nineteenth century, and how interrelated has the work of scholars and directors become over this century? Professor Styan's purpose in this book is to discuss the 'revolution' in Shakespeare studies implied by these questions.
|Publisher:||Cambridge University Press|
|Product dimensions:||5.43(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.67(d)|
Table of Contents
List of illustrations; Acknowledgements; Introductory; 1. Victorian Shakespeare; 2. Scholars and actors; 3. Mr Poel's Hamlet; 4. The advent of stage-centred criticism; 5. Barker at the Savoy; 6. Granville-Barker's early criticism; 7. Stylized Shakespeare and Nigel Playfair; 8. Barry Jackson and dizzy modernity; 9. Criticism: retreat and advance; 10. Guthrie and the open stage; 11. Shakespeare, Peter Brook and non-illusion; 12. Conclusion: the critical revolution; Notes; Bibliography; Index.