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Home :: Archive :: 1995 :: July ::
Re: Shakespeare's Parts; *Tmp.* Allusion
Shakespeare Electronic Conference, Vol. 6, No. 0531.  Tuesday, 4 July 1995.
 
(1)     From:   Peter J. Callahan <
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        Date:   Monday, 03 Jul 1995 11:58:42 -0400 (EDT)
        Subj:   Shakespeare's Parts
 
(2)     From:   Chris Stroffolino <LS0796@ALBNYVMS.BITNET>
        Date:   Monday, 03 Jul 1995 16:05:27 -0400 (EDT)
        Subj:   Re: SHK 6.0526  Tmp. Allusion
 
 
(1)----------------------------------------------------------------------------
From:           Peter J. Callahan <
 This e-mail address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it
 >
Date:           Monday, 03 Jul 1995 11:58:42 -0400 (EDT)
Subject:        Shakespeare's Parts
 
I hope that this is still of interest to some people.  The reason I haven't
sent this message before is because I had a problem with my mail.  I could
receive, but I could not send.  I do not know if it is a system problem, or a
problem with my E-mail account through the school.
 
Anyway,  I have a book called *On Producing Shakespeare* by Ronald Watkins, in
this book Watkins lists all the parts of Shakespeare's plays in the third
appendix.  Unfortunatly, I do not have the book with, like I did the last three
or four hundred times I tried to respond, (slight inflated numbers). If this
message does go out, and people are still interested, I will bring the book in
and list the parts that our Bard has played, according to Watkins.
 
        Peter J. Callahan
        Shepherd College
 
(2)----------------------------------------------------------------------------
From:           Chris Stroffolino <LS0796@ALBNYVMS.BITNET>
Date:           Monday, 03 Jul 1995 16:05:27 -0400 (EDT)
Subject: 6.0526  Tmp. Allusion
Comment:        Re: SHK 6.0526  Tmp. Allusion
 
Re the talk on Mackaye's CALIBAN---though I haven't read it, a significant
portion of a chapter of a new book TALKING BACK TO SHAKESPEARE (Martha Rozett)
is devoted to it--I don't know how "reliable" her reading is-- she links it to
Emerson and cites, somewhat disapprovingly, its nationalistic patriotic
tendencies (and its conservative reading of Caliban). Chris S.
 

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