Carnival and Theater: Plebeian Culture and the Structure of Authority in Renaissance England
Routledge, 1989 - 237 páginas
In Elizabethan England, the theatre was not so much an art form but the site of active institution-making, and a celebration of collective life. Bristol develops this argument by drawing on the work of Bakhtin and Durkheim.
Playing the old works historically
Carnival and plebeian culture
THE TEXTS OF CARNIVAL
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Carnival and Theater: Plebeian Culture and the Structure of Authority in ...
Michael D. Bristol
Vista de fragmentos - 1985
abundance audience authority Bakhtin Battle of Carnival Breefe Discourse butchers Cambridge Carnival Carnival and Lent celebration Charivari civil clown collective Comedy common complex concept conflict critical death Devil Dialogic Imagination Doctor Faustus drama Durkheim E.P. Thompson early modern economic elite Elizabethan England English everyday experience Falstaff Faustus Fernand Braudel festive agon fishmongers function Hamlet History ideology individual interpretation John king labor language laughing matter laughter Lenten Stuffe liminal literary literature Locrine London marriage material Midsummer Night's Dream misrule Nashe objectified Oxford University Press pageantry pattern play plebeian culture political popular culture popular festive form Praise of Folly Princeton University Press privileged production Rabkin radical relationship Renaissance represented Roy Ladurie scene sexual Shakespeare Shakespeare Apocrypha society speech types strategy Strumbo symbols theater theatrical theory Thomas Thomas Dekker Thomas Nashe thou Tillyard tion trans transgression travesty uncrowning Utopia Victor Turner violence Walter Benjamin Weimann York