Now showing items 16-22 of 22

    • Senecan Influence on Shylock's "Hath Not a Jew Eyes?" Speech 

      Daalder, Joost (Routledge, part of the Taylor & Francis group, 1984)
      In this paper, Professor Daalder is at least as concerned with what he considers to be the beneficial impact of Seneca on Shakespeare (in one important speech), as with the mere fact of Shakespeare's debt to the Roman author.
    • Shakespeare's "King Lear", 4.2.47-51 

      Daalder, Joost (Heldref Publications, 2001)
      Two versions of the IV.ii.47-51 passage are quoted from Alexander's and Foakes's editions because the editorial punctuation of the two texts clearly reflects two quite different interpretations of the passage: in the first, ...
    • Shakespeare's "The Rape of Lucrece" 

      Daalder, Joost (Heldref Publications, 1997)
      There is at present a tendency in some criticism to argue that Lucrece is one of many women in sixteenth- and seventeenth century literature who, as Deborah G. Burks puts it in a recent essay, "have internalized th[e] sense ...
    • Shakespeare's attitude to gender in Macbeth 

      Daalder, Joost (Australasian Universities Language and Literature Association, 1988-11)
      With the new interest in 'women's studies' there has been a whole flurry of works devoted to the question whether Shakespeare in any significant way discriminated against - or in favour of - women.
    • The Text of “King Lear” 2.2.136-145 in the ‘Arden 3’ Edition 

      Daalder, Joost (Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand, 2002)
      This paper considers the nature of R. A. Foakes's approach to editing 'King Lear', and how the latest Arden edition may be improved so as to bring it closer to what Shakespeare is likely to have written.
    • The Thatched Visor in "Much Ado About Nothing" and Viola's Beard in "Twelfth Night" [pre-print version] 

      Daalder, Joost (2004)
      In this article, Daalder demonstrates that Shakespeare was capable of using the word "beard" as a euphemism for pubic hair, both male and female, and this fact is relevant to our interpretation of Don Pedro's "thatched" ...
    • William Shakespeare: Othello 

      Daalder, Joost (Flinders University English Discipline and South Australian English Teachers Association, 1991)
      Othello is not often thought of as a play primarily concerned with madness, yet that is what it is.