"They told me I was everything": Theatrical Reflections on Ideology, Governance, and King Lear's Two Bodies

Authors

  • Theodore Lance University of Illinois at Chicago

Keywords:

Shakespeare, King Lear, Theatre

Abstract

Humanities article (N/A for discipline)

References

Figgis, John Neville. The Divine Right of Kings. Cambridge: University Press, 1914. Web.

Foakes, R.A. Introduction. King Lear. By William Shake- speare. Ed. R.A. Foakes. London: Thomson Learning, 2002. 1-151. Print.

Greenblatt, Stephen. “King Lear.” The Norton Shakespeare: Tragedies. 2nd ed. Ed. Stephen Greenblatt, Walter Cohen, Jean E. Howard, Katherine Eisaman Maus. New York: W. W.Norton & Co., 2008. 571-578. Print.

————————. Shakespearean Negotiations: The Circulation of Social Energy in Renaissance England. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1988. Print.

Kantorowicz, Ernst Hartwig. The King’s Two Bodies: A Study in Medieval Political Theology. Princeton: Princeton Universi- ty Press, 1997. Print.

"manner, n. (and int.)." OED Online. Oxford University Press,

43 March 2015. Web. 20 April 2015.

Plowden, Edmund. The Commentaries, or Reports of Ed- mund Plowden. [London], MDCCLXI.[1761]. Eighteenth Century Collections Online. Gale.

CIC University of Illinois Chicago. Web. 2 May 2015

Pye, Christopher. The Regal Phantasm: Shakespeare and the Politics of Spectacle. New York: Routledge, 1990. Print.

"shadow, n." OED Online. Oxford University Press, Septem- ber 2014. Web. 7 December 2014.

Shakespeare, William. King Lear. Ed. R.A. Foakes. London: Thomson Learning, 2002. Print.

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Published

2016-04-13

Issue

Section

Peer-Reviewed Articles