Shakespeare and the Lawyers
Routledge, 2013 M04 15 - 232 páginas
First published in 1972.
Shakespeare's writing abounds with legal terms and allusions and in many of the plays the concept and working of the law is a significant theme. Shakespeare and the Lawyers gives a comprehensive survey of what Shakespeare wrote about the law and lawyers, and what has been written, particularly by lawyers, about Shakespeare's life and works in relation to the law. The book first reviews the recorded facts about Shakespeare's life and works, and his connection with the Inns of Court. It then discusses legal terms, allusions and plots in the plays; Shakespeare's treatment of the problems of law, justice and government; his description of lawyers and officers of the law; his references to actual legal personalities; and his trial scenes. Two further chapters consider the criticisms that have been made of Shakespeare's law, and the contribution to Shakespeare studies by lawyers.
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2 Shakespeare and the Inns of Court
3 Legal Terms Allusions and Plots
4 Problems of Law Justice and Government
5 Descriptions of Lawyers and Officers of the Law
6 References to Legal Personalities and Cases
7 Trial Scenes
8 The Trial in The Merchant of Venice
9 Criticism of Shakespeares Law
10 Lawyers Contributions to Shakespeare Studies
11 The Lawyers and Shakespeare
12 Did Shakespeare have a Legal Training?
Otras ediciones - Ver todas
Antonio attorney’s ofﬁce Bacon bond Campbell’s century Chancery chap Chief Justice Chronicles common law conﬂict conveyance criminal death dramatic dramatist Duke E. K. Chambers edition Elizabethan England English law equity Falstaff ﬁnd ﬁne ﬁrst Gray’s Gray’s Inn Hamlet Henry IV Hotson ibid inﬂuence Inns of Court Irish John judge judgment jurist Keeton King Lear King’s Kohler Labour’s Lost Law in Shakespeare Law journal Law Quarterly Review Law Review legal allusions Legal and Political legal terms Links between Shakespeare Lord Campbell Love’s Macbeth Malone Malone’s manuscript marriage Measure for Measure Merchant of Venice Middle Temple Othello passage Political Background Pollock Portia pound of ﬂesh Prince probably Professor published Queen’s question reference reﬂected Richard Richard II Rushton says Shake Shakespeare a Lawyer Shakespeare’s Legal Acquirements Shakespeare’s plays Shylock speare speare’s statute Stratford thou thought trial scene Troilus and Cressida William Shakespeare Yournal