2010


The Shakespeare Conference: SHK 21.0053  Tuesday, 2 February 2010

 

[1]  From:    John Briggs <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

      Date:     January 30, 2010 7:58:55 PM EST

      Subj:     Re: SHK 21.0044  Use of Catholic?

 

[2]  From:    William Sutton <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

      Date:     February 1, 2010 4:51:41 AM EST

      Subj:     Re: SHK 21.0044  Use of Catholic?

 

 

[1]-----------------------------------------------------------------

From:         John Briggs <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         January 30, 2010 7:58:55 PM EST

Subject: 21.0044  Use of Catholic?

Comment:      Re: SHK 21.0044  Use of Catholic?

 

Nicole Coonradt wrote: 

 

I would be curious to know what "essentially a Protestant art-form" means.

 

It means that it was subversive of (previously) established religious authority: I would instance John Bale's "Kynge Johan" and David Lyndsay's "Ane Pleasant Satyre of the Thrie Estaitis".

 

Does Briggs give dates for "at this time."

 

I was thinking of the Reformation period and afterwards in Britain.

 

John Briggs

 

[2]-------------------------------------------------------------

From:         William Sutton <This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.>

Date:         February 1, 2010 4:51:41 AM EST

Subject: 21.0044  Use of Catholic?

Comment:      Re: SHK 21.0044  Use of Catholic?

 

Hi Everyone,

 

Seeing as this is a continuation of my original question, begged or not, I would also like to add that European Public Theatre was essentially a Catholic affair. 

 

So how about the guilds and professional actors there? Spanish theatre began from the same Mystery and Morality roots. Also while we're at it. What was the status of actresses on the European stage? 

 

Yours,

Will

 

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