Tags » Taming Of The Shrew

Shakespeare Saturday: An Interesting Look at Shrew

Hey! Sorry this is late. I got caught up in writing.

Anyway, I found this really cool article on tackling one of our favorite plays,  151 more words

PTS 02/010 The Early Modern Period Hunger Games?

Henry VI II:  Act II

Sorrow on thee and all the pack of you

That triumph thus upon my misery! 

(KATHERINA, The Taming of the Shrew…

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Henry V

The Taming of the Shrew Analysis

The Taming of the Shrew

Through his writing, Shakespeare explored the human condition and gave an insight into not only his world, but the modern and future world too. 445 more words


Stage Directions in Taming of the Shrew

Stage Directions help the reader set the tone for certain scenes. Taming of the Shrew, being a comedy, is rich with stage directions that aid readers in understanding what is going on in a scene. 354 more words

Taming Of The Shrew

Silly Sunday Speculative Post: Shakespeare Continued! How Can We Fix and Indianize Shakespeare's Most Difficult Comedy?

The Taming of the Shrew, obviously.  It’s a super fun play with great characters and plot and some really nice speeches.  But also a big bad misogyny section right in the middle that it is very hard to deal with without losing that “comic” touch.   3,780 more words

Ostentation and Identity in the Taming of the Shrew (part 5)

The two major plotlines of The Taming of the Shrew are each, apparently, successfully resolved in the final scene of the play, but each in such a way as to leave lingering doubts about the nature of the resolution in the minds of attentive readers and audience members. 706 more words

William Shakespeare

Ostentation and Identity in the Taming of the Shrew (part 4)

Though, as Marianne L. Novy writes, “the focus of the play is not on the apparent changes in social class permitted by changes of clothes,” but, rather, on the change of identity by Katherine from shrew to loving wife, the theme of change in social status through change in clothing plays an important part even in the central plot. 2,687 more words

William Shakespeare