{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

TERMS+FOR+STUDY - Passionate Pilgrim(1599 containing early...

Info iconThis preview shows page 1. Sign up to view the full content.

View Full Document Right Arrow Icon
TERMS FOR STUDY Elizabethan Shakespeare Puck Pyramus and Thisbe, from Ovid’s Metamorphoses Figures of Speech: Chiasmus: ABBA; Golden Rule: “do undo others as you would have others do unto you” Metaphor: “Love is a rose,” or “The moon sleeps on the bank” Simile: “Love is like a rose” – a comparison which uses “like” or “as” Oxymoron Poetic Form: English Sonnet (or Shakespearean Sonnet) Petrarch Petrarchan Sonnet: octave rhyme scheme: ABBAABBA, then SESTET, only requirement that each rhyme have a pair. Petrarchan Conceit Octave Quatrain Couplet Iambic Pentameter: ten syllable line composed of five iambic feet Rhyme Scheme Endstop Enjambment Caesura Ut pictura poesis : Latin, literally "As is painting so is poetry." Horace, Ars Poetica Allusion Keyword metatheatrical FORMS of Shakespeare’s Texts:
Background image of page 1
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: Passionate Pilgrim (1599), containing early versions of Sonnets 138 and 144 Shake-speare’s Sonnets (1609) Globe Theater (built in 1599) Folio, First Folio 1623 Quarto Bad Quarto: a term sometimes assigned to “corrupt” early printings of Shakespeare’s plays prior to later quarto versions or the 1623 Folio, which we generally see as more definitive. The first Quarto of Romeo and Juliet is known as a “bad” quarto, since it is very short and many of the lines are different from those in the Second Quarto, which we are using in this course. Conflation: A text formed when editors combine pieces of two or more different versions of the same text – as in your Folger version of Hamlet . Lawrence Stone, The Family Sex and Marriage in England, 1500-1800 (1977)....
View Full Document

{[ snackBarMessage ]}