2006

The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 17.0802  Monday, 18 September 2006

[1] 	From: 	Peter Groves <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
 	Date: 	Saturday, 16 Sep 2006 08:05:25 +1000
 	Subj: 	RE: SHK 17.0795 Who's this critic?

[2] 	From: 	Julia Griffin <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
 	Date: 	Friday, 15 Sep 2006 20:24:54 -0400
 	Subj: 	Re: SHK 17.0795 Who's this critic?

[3] 	From: 	Anne Cuneo <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
 	Date: 	Monday, 18 Sep 2006 15:18:25 +0200
 	Subj: 	Re: SHK 17.0795 Who's this critic?


[1]-----------------------------------------------------------------
From: 		Peter Groves <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date: 		Saturday, 16 Sep 2006 08:05:25 +1000
Subject: 17.0795 Who's this critic?
Comment: 	RE: SHK 17.0795 Who's this critic?

Arthur Lindley writes, "I can't say that I've ever found Iago's 'damn'd in 
a fair wife' puzzling or in need of emendation, though intelligent people 
like John Briggs and Barbara Everett apparently do."  Is it possible that 
what puzzles these people is the fact that Cassio is a bachelor?

Peter Groves
School of English &c.
Monash University

[2]-------------------------------------------------------------
From: 		Julia Griffin <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date: 		Friday, 15 Sep 2006 20:24:54 -0400
Subject: 17.0795 Who's this critic?
Comment: 	Re: SHK 17.0795 Who's this critic?

But why is Cassio (rather than Othello) almost damn'd in one, when we 
never see any sign that he is the marrying kind?  And how does this fit 
with Iago's general point here, which is that Cassio isn't much of a 
soldier?

Julia Griffin

[3]-------------------------------------------------------------
From: 		Anne Cuneo <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>
Date: 		Monday, 18 Sep 2006 15:18:25 +0200
Subject: 17.0795 Who's this critic?
Comment: 	Re: SHK 17.0795 Who's this critic?

For a reconstruction of the Ur-Hamlet, try this: Albert Cohn, Shakespeare 
in Germany in the 16th and 17th Centuries, 1864

It was published for Shakespeare's 300th birthday, and then reprinted in 
1967 in Germany (Sndig, Wiesbaden) It's maybe not precisely what you have 
in mind, but it should not be far.  There is an introduction, and then 
several plays as they were performed in Germany originally, in German with 
an English translation, among them Hamlet. In any case an interesting 
book.

Anne Cuneo

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