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Home :: Archive :: 1997 :: January ::
Re: Family Relationships; Earth's Music; Line Length
Shakespeare Electronic Conference, SHK 8.0051.  Tuesday, 14 January 1997.

(1)     From:   John Cox <
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        Date:   Monday, 13 Jan 1997 11:50:57 -0500 (EST)
        Subj:   Family Relationships

(2)     From:   Chyrel Remmers <
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        Date:   Monday, 13 Jan 1997 11:21:46 -0600 (CST)
        Subj:   Re: SHK 8.0041  Q: The earth has music

(3)     From:   Steve Urkowitz <
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        Date:   Monday, 13 Jan 97 20:32:07 EST
        Subj:   Re: SHAKSPER Digest - 8 Jan 1997 to 9 Jan 1997


(1)----------------------------------------------------------------------------
From:           John Cox <
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Date:           Monday, 13 Jan 1997 11:50:57 -0500 (EST)
Subject:        Family Relationships

In response to Susan Mather's request for information about family
relationships, the place to begin is with Lawrence Stone's *The Family, Sex and
Marriage in England 1500-1800* (1977).  An important supplement and corrective
is Ralph Houlbrooke's *The English Family 1450-1700* (1984).  See chapters 6
and 7 in Houlbrooke on relations between parents and children.

John Cox
Hope College

(2)----------------------------------------------------------------------------
From:           Chyrel Remmers <
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Date:           Monday, 13 Jan 1997 11:21:46 -0600 (CST)
Subject: 8.0041  Q: The earth has music
Comment:        Re: SHK 8.0041  Q: The earth has music

I was sure that Shakespeare wasn't the author, but that Emerson or Thoreau
first coined the expression.  Unfortunately, I can't find the source. I'll be
interested in locating the origin.

Chyrel Remmers

(3)----------------------------------------------------------------------------
From:           Steve Urkowitz <
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Date:           Monday, 13 Jan 97 20:32:07 EST
Subject:        Re: SHAKSPER Digest - 8 Jan 1997 to 9 Jan 1997

Line Lengths:  The most interesting source is Spevack's multivolume concordance
where each of the individual character's parts receive the full concordizing.
It's great fun to work with and to share out to actors.  The various electronic
 versions could swiftly find the numbers too.  But that takes acquiring and
learning how to do those magic tricks.

At the SAA, perhaps, or in some quite private, plain-paper wrapper sidebar of
the Internet, is there a "remedial" place where those of us who missed out on
learning that stuff the first dozen times around could step in, unnoticed, no
questions asked?  Are the electronic versions available neatly?  available with
elegant search software?  "Will there be rabbits on the farm, George? Tell me
about the rabbits again."

                      Lenny Urkowitz, 
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