Christopher Marlowe


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Synonyms for Christopher Marlowe

English poet and playwright who introduced blank verse as a form of dramatic expression

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References in periodicals archive ?
Mathew |Baynton as Bill and Jim Howick as Christopher Marlowe
As can be observed in Figure 2, a similarly fluctuating distribution of can has been attested in the plays of Christopher Marlowe.
Christopher Marlowe, another contemporary of Shakespeare's, wafts in and out of the action, uttering cynical insights, until the film exhibits his untimely murder in a London tavern.
London, Sep 19 (ANI): The mysterious death of Christopher Marlowe is set to become the subject of a new British film.
Similarly, Mike Jones was hired to advise food and consumer companies on mergers out of Chicago and Christopher Marlowe was selected for financial sponsors coverage in San Francisco.
Elizabethan London seethed with the rivalry and creativity of men such as Christopher Marlowe, Robert Greene and Ben Jonson.
The Marlowe-Shakespeare Connection: A New Study of the Authorship Question" is a look at something that some literary critics would dismiss as heresy--that legendary author and playwright William Shakespeare did not exist and all of his writing was in fact done by supposedly dead contemporary Christopher Marlowe.
Dr Faustus is the hero of the play of the same name written by Christopher Marlowe (who knew a thing or two about souls and devils) in the 1590s.
AMONG THE GREAT "GAY" QUOTES is one attributed to the English dramatist-poet-spy, Christopher Marlowe (1564-1593), but it is probably apocryphal: "All they that love not tobacco and boys are fools.
Goethe's Faust retells a medieval legend previously adapted by Christopher Marlowe.
A warning: Christopher Marlowe barely escapes England after being accused of buggery and the language is "salty," as Shakespeare's plays can be.
If we examine more closely the Renaissance canon, however, we may conclude that the dramatist whose work more nearly mirrors and recognizes our world of beauty and terror is not the Bard, but his immediate forbearer, Christopher Marlowe.
But Fiennes is quick to point out, "I did one of the great Elizabethan plays written by Christopher Marlowe, who was gay, about a monarch who was gay and was murdered because he flaunted his sexuality in front of the court.
When John Ingram, in 1904, published the first full-length biography of Christopher Marlowe (aka Morley, Marley, or Marlin), he did not even know the name of the man's killer.
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