William Shakespeare was born in April 1564. His father had many trades, including a landowner and money maker. Shakespeare is thought to have attended the Stratford Grammer School where he learned his education. Shakespeare married in 1582, and had a daughter in 1583. He then had twins in 1585. Records then indicate that he was a actor and playwriter in 1592, and became one of the best play writers. He became a leading shareholder and principal playwriter which helped him stay afloat during the rough times of the Black Plague. He had such an amazing group of actors that they were able to work in a theatre and they thrived during the tough times. In the Later 1950's, Shakespeare went on to write a series of historic plays. These included Richard II, Henry IV: Part on and Henry IV: Part Two. These plays are about a king who is not fit for the throne and is therefore murdered, Richard II, King Henry the fourth who became King by planning the murder of Richard II, and King Henry's son, Prince Hal, shows he can become King and can be a noble man. While King Henry IV may have planned Richard II's murder, he still was able to manage the throne while his son, Prince Hal, showed his country that he is worthy of taking the throne when it is time.
King Henry IV: Part one tells us the story of King Henry IV and his son who at first seems to be an unworthy young man, who turns into being a noble man to his country. First, King Henry plans to lead a trip to make amends with God. Also, Prince Hal, King Henrys son is next in line to take over the throne. However, King Henrys trip has to be put on hold because there had been troops slaughtered at England's borders and a battle at Holmedon in which the English de...
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Stillinger, Jack, Deidre Lynch, Stephen Greenblatt, and M. H. Abrams. "William Shakespeare." The Norton Anthology of English Literature. Vol. 1. New York, NY: W.W. Norton &, 2006. 1166-170. Print.
Tromly, Fred. "Henry IV, Part One: 'Deep Defiance' and the Rebel Prince." Gale Cengage Learning: Literary Resource Center. University of Toronto Press, 2010. Web. 10 Apr. 2014.
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