7 edition of Court masques found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited with an introduction by David Lindley ; general editor, Michael Cordner ; associate general editors, Peter Holland, Martin Wiggins.|
|Series||The World"s classics|
|Contributions||Lindley, David, 1948-|
|LC Classifications||PR1253 .C68 1995|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxviii, 286 p. :|
|Number of Pages||286|
|LC Control Number||94040175|
Reading Masques interweaves analysis of text, music, and spectacle with research into the printing, marketing, and readership of masques, demonstrating the masque's importance beyond the social and historical parameters of other studies. It draws together masques by Jonson, Milton, Davenant, and Shirley with others by lesser known authors. As one writer puts it, "A major aim of this present book is to explore ways in which these courtly displays were engaged in more complex--and more anxious--processes of legitimation" (). Those dramatists writing for court entertainment, including Jonson, were often put in the precarious position of pleasing multiple patrons and audiences.
on the court masque () and an anthology of masque texts for the World’s Classics series (). His most recent monograph is The Trials of Frances Howard (). leah s. marcus is Edwin Mims Professor of English at Vanderbilt University. Her most recent book is Unediting the Renaissance: Shake-speare, Marlowe, Milton (). The first study to consider masques from the point of view of reception as well as production, Reading Masques illuminates intersections of elite and public culture in seventeenth-century England.
An Edition of Sixty-Three Items of Music for the English Court Masque from to Brown University Press, Spencer, T. J. B., and Stanley Wells, eds. A Book of Masques in Honour of Allardyce Nicoll. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, Curtis Craddock’s debut novel, AN ALCHEMY OF MASQUES AND MIRRORS, reads like a cross between Alexandre Dumas’ THE THREE MUSKETEERS and a Victorian steampunk fantasy. An unusual magical system and plenty of court intrigue make .
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Court Masques book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This selection of 18 masques offers a fascinating insight into the culture a /5(19).
Court masques synonyms, Court masques pronunciation, Court masques translation, English dictionary definition of Court masques. also mask n. Court masques book dramatic entertainment, usually performed by masked players representing mythological or allegorical figures, that was popular in England.
Presenting the story of the masques and court festivals staged under James I and Charles I, this book dispels the notion that they were merely frivolous and expensive entertainments. Butler argues that masques were embedded in the politics of the moment and influenced the public face of Cited by: More than fifty court masques were held in the period Eighteen representative masques have been compiled in this Oxford University Press (World's Classics series) book, titled Court Masques.
This text offers a good introduction to this largely unfamiliar form of by: In the case of Patricia Briggs' Masques, her own worst doubts about confirmed by its poor sales.
Fortunately, Briggs continued to develop as a writer and as a plot-maker. Eventually, she decided to rescue the exciting romantic sorcerer fiction struggling to get out of its husk.4/4().
The masques included in this selection run from Jonson Masque of Blackness (), the second masque performed after the accession of James I, to Davenant Salmacida Spolia (), the last court performance before the country slid into the Civil War.
They not only span the period of the early Smart monarchy, but also encapsulate virtually the whole history of the developed court masque in England.
Throughout the sixteenth century, as Stephen Orgel notes, "the court continued to see all the traditional kinds of masques, Court masques book pageants to elaborately costumed dances" (38). In these various productions, however, "as in the conventional masque, the unifying factor is the occasion, the central figure the monarch" (Orgel 37).
Masques. Welcome,you are looking at books for reading, the Masques, you will able to read or download in Pdf or ePub books and notice some of author may have lock the live reading for some of ore it need a FREE signup process to obtain the book.
If it available for your country it will shown as book reader and user fully subscribe will benefit by having full access to all books. Masques of Difference book. Read 5 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Masques of Difference presents an annotated edition of four se /5.
An edition of sixty-three items of music for the English court masque from towith an introductory essay, by A. Sabol by Andrew J Sabol | 1 Jan out of 5 stars 1. The masque had a brief but splendid life as the dominant mode of entertainment at the early Stuart court.
This selection of 18 masques offers an insight into the culture and politics of the early Read more. Court masques were extravagant multi-media happenings, imbued with often arcane allegorical programmes by writers and designers, and frequently commenting on tipical political issues. In this, the most substantial available selection, readers are offered the annotation necessary for understanding the complexities of the individual texts.
Get this from a library. Masques of difference: four court masques. [Ben Jonson; Kristen McDermott] -- "Masques of Difference presents an annotated edition of four seventeenth-century entertainments written by Ben Jonson for the court of James I.
These masques - gorgeous, expensive events that. The Renaissance court masque, traditionally an entertainment of music, dancing, pageantry, and spectacular scenic effects, was transformed by Ben Jonson into a serious mode of literary expression.
By using its peculiar viability as a forum for his dramatic imagination, Jonson resolved and transcended the satiric vision that was in many ways the substance of Jonsonian drama.
It seemed well, then, to limit the present work to a consideration of those masques produced at the Court of King James, under influences connected with international questions.
SUBSCRIBE TODAY. Full access to this book and o more. The first study to consider masques from the point of view of reception as well as production, Reading Masques illuminates intersections of elite and public culture in seventeenth‐century England.
Court masques, the slight but spectacular dramas that framed hours of festive dancing at the Stuart court, were major social occasions for their aristocratic audiences, and they have been central Author: Lauren Shohet. This chapter explores Ben Jonson’s court masques, suggesting that they may well have constituted a kind of epic project on the poet’s part.
The masque was a spectacle of music, costume, choreography, songs, and recited poetry performed before the King and other important spectators such as foreign ambassadors. Jonson’s long career as poet to the kings and queens of the Stuart and Author: Lynn S.
Meskill. Extravagant multi-media happenings, court masques were filled with arcane allegorical references and frequently commented on political issues of the day. This selection, the most substantial available, brings together eighteen masques, tracing the evolution of the genre from Jonson's early masques for King James I to Davenant's masque for Pages: In his selection of masques, Lindley intends to stress the flexibility of the genre, from Jonson's Christmas his Masque (), and its roots in traditional mummings and Christmas plays, to Jonson's Barriers at a Marriage (), an example of the lingering interest in the combats and tilts more often associated with the Elizabethan court.
The Sianim series is written by the American author Patricia Briggs. Patricia Briggs began writing in She is known to write book series that can be read as stand-alone books without cliff-hanger endings. Her first book to be published Masques is the first book in the Sianim series.
She later revised the book and published the revised version. THE STUART COURT MASQUE AND POLITICAL CULTURE Court masques were multi-media entertainments, with song, dance, theatre, and changeable scenery, staged annually at the English court to celebrate the Stuart dynasty.
They have typically been regarded as frivolous and expensive events. This book dispels this notion, empha. Among the court and factions of Aragoth, amid assassination attempts and betrayals, Isabelle is only sure of Jean-Claude’s loyalties.
An Alchemy of Masques and Mirrors is a. Court masques were extravagant multi-media happenings, imbued with often arcane allegorical programmes by writers and designers, and frequently commenting on tipical political issues. In this, the most substantial available selection, readers are offered the annotation necessary for understanding the complexities of the individual texts/5(19).