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LEADER 00000cam a2200685Ii 4500 
001    ocn868308504 
003    OCoLC 
005    20170728052826.1 
006    m     o  d         
007    cr cnu---unuuu 
008    140117r20051968enk     ob    001 0 eng d 
019    868972861|a870591157|a905748729 
020    9781136559297|q(electronic book) 
020    1136559299|q(electronic book) 
020    9781315018324|q(e-book) 
020    1315018322|q(e-book) 
020    |z0415352797 
020    |z9780415352796 
035    (OCoLC)868308504|z(OCoLC)868972861|z(OCoLC)870591157
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043    e-uk--- 
049    RIDW 
050  4 PR2821 
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082 04 822.33|222 
090    PR2821 
100 1  Clemen, Wolfgang.|0
245 12 A commentary on Shakespeare's Richard III /|cWolfgang 
264  1 London :|bRoutledge,|c2005. 
300    1 online resource (xix, 247 pages). 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    computer|bc|2rdamedia 
338    online resource|bcr|2rdacarrier 
340    |gpolychrome|2rdacc 
347    text file|2rdaft 
490 1  Routledge library editions. Shakespeare 
490 1  Routledge library editions. Shakespeare.|aCritical studies
500    Originally published: London : Methuen, 1968. 
500    Includes index. 
       Title Page; Original Copyright Page; Title Page; Copyright
       Page; Table of Contents; PREFATORY NOTE; INTRODUCTION; Act
       I; SCENE ONE; General Structure; The Opening Soliloquy; 
       The Pre-Shakespearian Opening Soliloquy; Dialogue-
       Technique in the Episodes with Clarence and Hastings; 
       Forms of Irony in I, i; The Language of the Dialogue; 
       Richard's Soliloquies; Exposition within the Scene; SCENE 
       TWO; Anne's Soliloquy; The Address as a Means of Irony; 
       Anne's Speech of Imprecation; The Technique of the 
       Dialogue; Richard's Tactics. 
505 8  The 'Conversion-Speech'Psychological Development; 
       Richard's Concluding Soliloquy; Conversion-Scenes and 
       Wooing-Scenes in Pre-Shakespearian Drama; SCENE THREE; 
       Structure; The Opening Episodes; Richard's Entry and 
       Behaviour; Richard's Use of Language; Margaret; Margaret 
       and the Stage Action; Simultaneous Staging in Pre-
       Shakespearian Drama; Linguistic Structure; Richard as the 
       Instrument of Nemesis; Past and Future Dramatically 
       Portrayed; The Curses; Curses in Pre-Shakespearian Drama; 
       Warnings and Prophecies; Margaret's Final Curse; Richard's
       Soliloquy; The Interlude with the Murderers. 
505 8  Incitement to Murder in Pre-Shakespearian DramaSCENE FOUR;
       The 'Self-Contained' Scene in Shakespeare's Plays; The 
       Place of the Scene in the Dramatic Structure; The 
       Composition of the Scene; Clarence's Dream; The Journey to
       the Underworld; Comparison with Richard's Dream in V, iii;
       Dramatization of the Dream-Narrative; The Dream: Language 
       and Versification; Dreams in Pre-Shakespearian Drama; 
       Brakenbury's Monologue; The Murder-Scene; The Conversation
       on Conscience; The Dialogue with Clarence; Murder-Scenes 
       in Pre-Shakespearian Drama; Act II; SCENE ONE; The 
505 8  Technique of RepetitionIrony and Ambiguity; Richard's 
       Entry; The Derby-Episode as a 'Mirror-Scene'; The King's 
       Final Speech; SCENE TWO; The Opening: The Children; 
       Children in Elizabethan Drama; The Lament; Richard's 
       Entry; Buckingham's Speech; SCENE THREE; The Time-Element 
       in Richard III; II, iii as a Choric Scene; II, iii as a 
       Mirror-Scene; Structure and Themes; Anticipation and 
       Foreboding; The Use of Proverbs; Recurrent Key-Words; 
       SCENE FOUR; Portrayal of Richard; References to Time and 
       Place; Dialogue-Technique; The Messenger; Language and 
       Style of the Passionate Rhetorical Speech; Act III. 
505 8  SCENE ONEStructure of the Scene; The Arrival in London; 
       The Discussion of Sanctuary; The Discussion about Caesar; 
       Richard and the Figure of Vice; The Talk with York; Forms 
       of Irony; Versification; Final Section; SCENE TWO; The 
       Messenger's Entry; Stanley's Dream; The Catesby-Episode: 
       Ironic Contrast; The Tower as a Scene of Action; SCENE 
       THREE; Treatment of a Minor Episode; The Spectacle and the
       Text; Turning-Point in the Action; SCENE FOUR; Hastings' 
       RĂ´le and Dramatic Irony; Richard's Entry; The Reversal of 
       the Situation; Hastings' Epilogue; Scene-Endings in 
       Richard III; SCENE FIVE. 
520    First published in 1968. Providing a detailed and rigorous
       analysis of Richard III, this Commentary reveals every 
       nuance of meaning whilst maintaining a firm grasp on the 
       structure of the play. The result is an outstanding lesson
       in the methodology of Shakespearian criticism as well as 
       an essential study for students of the early plays of 
588 0  Print version record. 
590    eBooks on EBSCOhost|bEBSCO eBook Subscription Academic 
       Collection - North America 
600 10 Shakespeare, William,|d1564-1616.|tKing Richard III.
630 07 King Richard III (Shakespeare, William)|2fast|0https:// 
655  4 Electronic books. 
776 08 |iPrint version:|aClemen, Wolfgang.|tCommentary on 
       Shakespeare's Richard III|z0415352797|w(OCoLC)863540855 
830  0 Routledge library editions.|pShakespeare.|0https:// 
830  0 Routledge library editions.|pShakespeare.|0https://|pCritical 
       studies ;|v8. 
856 40 |u
       db=nlebk&AN=650875|zOnline eBook. Access restricted to 
       current Rider University students, faculty, and staff. 
856 42 |3Instructions for reading/downloading the EBSCO version 
       of this eBook|u 
901    MARCIVE 20231220 
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994    92|bRID