By David Wootton, Graham Holderness
Together with essays by a variety of best students, this can be the first collection to deal with the old interrelationships of a number of the dramatic types of the preferred Taming of the Shrew written and played within the late-sixteenth and early-seventeenth centuries, those performs as a longer cultural discussion.
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Extra resources for Gender and Power in Shrew-Taming Narratives, 1500-1700
The wife’s behaviour runs the gamut of shrewishness: from railing, scolding, domineering, lying late in bed, gossiping, drinking in taverns, to physical abuse of her husband. When he returns late from a day’s hard work ‘in dust and mire’ she first greets him with harsh words, then ‘shee takes up a cudgel’s end, and breaks my head full sore’. 1057/9780230277489 - Gender and Power in Shrew-Taming Narratives, 1500-1700, Edited by David Wootton and Graham Holderness Gender and Power in Shrew-Taming Narratives, 1500 –1700 But swears she’le have her will.
Maxwell, Baldwin, ‘The Woman’s Prize, or the Tamer Tamed’, Modern Philology, 32 (1935): 353–63. Parry, Graham, The Golden Age Restored: The Culture of the Stuart Court, 1603–42 (Manchester, 1981). Sams, Eric, ‘The Timing of the Shrews’, Notes and Queries, 32 (1985): 33–45. Sharpe, Kevin, Criticism and Compliment: The Politics of Literature in the England of Charles I (Cambridge, 1987). Shepard, Alexandra, Meanings of Manhood in Early Modern England (Oxford, 2003). Turner, James Grantham, Libertines and Radicals in Early Modern London: Sexuality, Politics and Literary Culture, 1630–1685 (Cambridge, 2002).
Women, Crime and the Courts in Early Modern England (London, 1994), 48–80. Martin Ingram, ‘Scolding Women Cucked or Washed’. Clive Holmes, ‘Women: Witnesses and Witches’, Past and Present, 140 (1993): 45–78. We have used William Shakespeare, The Taming of the Shrew, ed. , Cambridge, 2003). On Bianca, and the ways in which – particularly in the original text – her mode of action demonstrates the effectiveness of a different conception of gender relations from her sister’s (both before and after the taming), see the article by Margaret Maurer and Barry Gaines, below Chapter 6.
Gender and Power in Shrew-Taming Narratives, 1500-1700 by David Wootton, Graham Holderness