Gale Research Inc., Detroit. 1989: 304-307. Greenblatt, Stephen. Introduction to the Tempest. The Norton Shakespeare.
Bibliography: Bibliography Burgee, Anthony. Shakespeare. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1970 Cahn, Victor L. Shakespeare the playwright: A Companion to the Complete Tragedies, Histories, Comedies, and Romances. New York: Greenwood Press, 1991. Evans, Gareth, and Barbara Lloyd Evans.
Holland, Norman. Psychoanalysis and Shakespeare. New York McGraw-Hill, 1966. O'Connor, Evangeline M. Who's Who and What's What In Shakespeare. New York : Avenel Books, 1978.
He gave the girl something and said "wear these for my sake", which are almost the same words that Rosalind said to Orlando in the beginning of the play. The love between Orlando and Rosalind is portrayed as superior to other romances, which are more earthy. Touchstone and Audrey's romance represents physical passion. He wants to marry her out of church so that the marriage would be invalid. Silvius who is hopelessly in love with Pheobe, represents pastoral love The diversity of characters' romantic sentiment creates a balance in the play and makes one appreciate their silliness, spirituality and extremities.
to Shakespeare's Plays. London, England: J.M. Dent & Sons Ltd, 1982. Magill, Frank N. Masterplots. Englewood Cliffs, NJ, 1995.
Tragedy of Macbeth . Ed. Barbara Mowat and Paul Warstine. New York: Washington Press, 1992. Staunten, Howard, The Complet Illustrated Shakespeare, New York, Park Lane Publishing, 1979.
Anthony G. Barthelemy Pub. Macmillan New York, NY 1994. (page 68-90) Shakespeare, W. (1997) Othello (c. 1602) E. A. J Honigmann (Ed.) Surrey: Thomas Nelson & Sons Ltd. Snyder, Susan. "Beyond the Comedy: Othello" Modern Critical Interpretations, Othello Ed.
"Sonnet 93," Shakespeare's Sonnets.New York: Barnes & Noble, Inc., 1968. pg. 168-169. Shakespeare, William, 1998. The Tempest. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
Not to mention he views all her unique ways and admits that he loves to hear her speak. This signifies that he loves her just the way she is, flaws and all, setting a more realistic view of his lover. McKay on the other... ... middle of paper ... .... Beauty isn’t about having a pretty face. It’s about having a pretty mind, pretty heart, and most importantly, a beautiful soul. Shakespeare’s speaker saw his lovers’ imperfections and flaws as being her beauty.