Strands Afar Remote: Israeli Perspectives on Shakespeare
University of Delaware Press, 1998 - Literary Criticism - 307 pages
This book is a collection of essays on Shakespeare and his contemporaries by Israeli writers. Topic matter includes friendship and love in the Merchant of Venice, Augustinian metaphor in As You Like It, motive, and meaning in All's Well That Ends Well, Shakespeare's translation into Hebrew, and so forth, as well as an afterword by the editor.
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Jew Moor and the Boundaries of Discourse in The Merchant of Venice
St Augustine Metaphor in As You Like It
The Desire for Representation and the Rape of Voice
Identity and Agency in Shakespeares
Motive and Meaning in Alls Well That Ends Well
The Isolation of the Tragic Protagonist
The Politics of Tamburlaine and Julius Caesar
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Achilles Adelman All's Antonio Arden Aristotle Bassanio Bertram Bialik biblical body Caesar character chivalric Christian classical Claudius comedy contemporary context Coriolanus critics cultural death death instinct Desdemona desire for representation discourse dramatic early modern English essay fantasy father figure fort/da game Freud Hamlet Haskala hath Hebrew Hegel Helena human Iago Ibid ideal identity ideological interpretation Israeli jealousy Jerusalem Jewish Julius Caesar King Lacan language literary London Lucrece Madonna male means Merchant of Venice mirror stage Moor Morocco mother motive narrative nature Nietzsche Othello Parolles play play's Pleasure Principle plot poet poetic poetry political Portia Problem Comedies protagonist reading Renaissance repetition rhetorical Richard scene sense sexual Shake Shakespeare Shylock sonnet soul speak stag symbolic Tamburlaine theater thou tion tragedy tragic conflict tragic hero trans translation Troilus and Cressida Ulysses University Press voice woman words Woyzeck York