William Shakespeare

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Synonyms for William Shakespeare

English poet and dramatist considered one of the greatest English writers (1564-1616)

References in periodicals archive ?
14) Aunque si menciona a Tieck y su escuela (Blanco "Pictorial Shakespere.
Y una vez seais mayores podreis leer las obras de Shakespere tal como las escribio y comprendereis cuan grande y con que talento sabia observar la gran cosa que llamamos vida"; una idea que vuelve a reaparecer en el caso de las Historias de Goethe relatadas a los ninos.
Plato, Aristotle, Dante, Shakespere, and Dostoyevsky were not liberals.
12) Cited in The Shakespere Allusion-Book: A Collection of Allusions to Shakspere from 1591 to 1700, ed.
O'Sullivan, and he not only wrote a preface for Delia Bacon's Philosophy of the Plays of Shakespere Unfolded but underwrote (and took a loss) on its publication.
In response to requests that he perform in his after work hours at Ike Hines's, that figure "never essayed anything below a reading from Shakespere [sic]" (BM 76, 87).
Paradojicamente, Shakespere era contemporaneo en su pais y su epoca: utilizando el verso libre en el teatro, recien propuesto por Marlowe, y retornando a los griegos como fiel renacentista, se conectaba con su publico hablando de lo que oia en las calles, de lo que se cantaba y de las leyendas que le contaban.
He thus found Hawthorne irresistable and necessary, for his encounter with the older writer "created an incommunicable need in Melville--the need to find a way to continue writing the book within reach of this other American writer already proclaimed [in Melville's review] as one who had approached Shakespere in greatness" (1: 777).
She admits the the mural includes 11 spelling 'oversights' including the names of historical figures such as Eistein, Shakespere, Van Gough, and Michaelangelo.
As a result, in my reading, there is no resonance of the authors' pasts, only the present which I encounter, as though I were to read in Montale's "On an Unwritten Letter," his Message in a Bottle without knowing Vigny's "bouteille a la mer" or that his images are redolent of Dante and Ovid, Catullus and Petrarch, the Troubadours and Pound, and that his idiom is imbued with the Platonic, the Biblical, and the Bergsonian; or Chaucer without Boccacio and Petrarch, or Shakespere without Chaucer, or Milton wihout Shakespere, or Wordsworth wihout Milton, and so on.