In additi... ... middle of paper ... ...id, Dante’s Commedia, and Milton’s Paradise Lost.” Comparative Literature Studies 43.1 (2006): 134-152. Web. 23 Jul. 2009 Hustis, Harriet. “Responsible Creativity and the Modernity of Mary Shelley’s Prometheus.” Studies in English Literature, 1500-1900 43.4 (2003): 845-858.
It ... ... middle of paper ... ...men only care for trivial and selfish things. Therefore, Orwell's portrayal of women is discriminatory, showing them to be less intelligent than men. Orwell's Belief that women are inferior to men is clearly exposed through Nineteen Eighty-Four. Women are shown to form relationships for only sexual purposes and to not care about becoming emotionally close to anyone. As well, all the female characters require more development, causing them to be very dull characters.
Accessed 12 Nov. 2017. Originally published in Early Modern English Drama: A Critical Companion, edited by Garrett A. Sullivan, Jr., et al., Oxford University Press, 2006, pp. 130-139. Shakespeare, William. The Taming of the Shrew.
), Retrieved from: http://plato.stanford.edu/archives/sum2011/entries/feminism-psychoanalysis/ 1 All quotes in greyed boxes are taken from Shakespeare, W. (2007). Julius Caesar [electronic resource] / William Shakespeare. Chandni Chowk, Delhi: Global Media, 2007.
Dolan, Frances E (ed).William Shakespeare: As You Like It, New York: Penguin Books, 2000. Garber, Marjorie. "The Education of Orlando." In Comedies from Shakespeare to Sheridan, Newark: Univ of Delaware Press, 1986. Hodges, Devon.
Prendergast, Maria Teresa Micaela.Rennaissance Fantasies- The gathering of Aesthetics in Early Modern Fiction. Kent: Kent State UP, 1999. Sparknotes. As You Like It, by William Shakespeare. 8 Nov. 2002 http://www.sparknotes.com/shakespeare/asyoulikeit/.
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.
28 Februrary 2005, www.britainexpress.com/history/bio/donne.htm Steig, Michael. "Donne's Divine Rapist: Unconscious Fantasy in Holy Sonnet XIV." University of Hartford Studies in Literature: A Journal of Interdisciplinary Criticism. 1972: 52-58. Sullivan, Ernest W. The Influence of John Donne.
The main character, or tragic hero, has a tragic fault, the quality that leads to his or her own destruction. In reading Aristotle’s point of view, a tragedy play is when the main character(s) are under enormous pressure and are incapable to see the dignities in human life, which Aristotle’s ideas of tragedy is based on Oedipus the King. Shakespeare had a different view of tragedy. In fact, Shakespeare believed tragedy is when the hero is simply and solely destroyed. Golden (1984) argued the structure of Shakespearean tragedy would be that individual characters revolved around some pain and misery.