1.4 WEBLOGRAPHY

“Shakespeare’s heroines: An examination of how Shakespeare created and adapted specific heroines from his sources”. By Lilja D. Schram Magnúsdóttir (13 October 2012)  :   <http://skemman.is/stream/get/1946/2291/7176/1/ttir_fixed.pdf>

 

Laws, Richard. Dutiful Daughters, Willful Nieces: The Empowerment of Women in Shakespearean Comedy. Shakespeare Online. 20 Aug. 2000. (13 October 2012) < http://www.shakespeare-online.com/essays/Daughters.html>

 

Elizabethan Women (9 October 2012) :  < http://www.william-shakespeare.info/elizabethan-women.htm>

 

“As We Like It. How a Girl Can Be Smart and Still Popular”, by Clara Claiborne Park. Google books (10 October 2012) : <http://books.google.es/books?id=r_PHBgjHurUC&pg=PA56&lpg=PA56&dq=CLARA+CLAIBORNE+PARK+HOW+A+GIRL+CAN+BE+SMART+AND+STILL+POPULAR&source=bl&ots=FSD23llE2D&sig=O4P_e7QbtgprckWebvMYgVQNO4g&hl=es&ei=DH7YTOSVC9aW4gbDs-HuBw&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=1&ved=0CBkQ6AEwAA#v=onepage&q=CLARA%20CLAIBORNE%20PARK%20HOW%20A%20GIRL%20CAN%20BE%20SMART%20AND%20STILL%20POPULAR&f=false>

 

Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (8 October 2012) . <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Rosalind_%28As_You_Like_It%29>.

 

Youtube (15 October 2012) :   <http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rPOz01Ckxvo>

 

Variations on a Theme of Love: An Introduction to AYLI. By Ian Johnston (28 September 2012) :<http://records.viu.ca/~johnstoi/eng366/lectures/Ayl.htm>

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Secondary Sources:

Barber, C.L. Shakespeare’s Festive Comedy: A Study of Dramatic Form and Its Relation to Social Custom. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1959.   Analyzes the play in the social role and folk connections of Elizabethan comedy. Argues that As You Like It embraces both idyll and realism, and the retreat to the green world of Arden allows the characters a respite from the workaday world.

Bristol, Michael D. “Shameless in Arden: Early Modern Theatre and the Obsolescence of Popular Theatricality”. In Print, Manuscript, Performance: The Changing Relations of the Media in Early Modern England. Ed. Arthur F. Marotti and Michael D. Bristol. Columbus: Ohio State UP,2000. 279-306. Bristol argues that this play “experiments with a social world where the idea of mutual consent  is really taken seriously. At the end of the play, an archaic fratricidal order has simply withered away, to be replaced by radically new forms of social desire” (303).

Penny, Gay (2007). As You Like It, William Shakespeare. Tavistock: Northcote House

Penny, Gay (1994). ‘As You Like It: Who’s Who in the Greenwood’, in As She Likes It: Shakespeare’s Unruly Women. London: Routledge,  pp.48-85.

Tomarken, Edward, ed. “As You Like It” from 1600 to the Present: Critical Essays. New York: Garland, 1997. A collection of articles on different aspects of the play; also, a reprint of Charles Johnson’s Love in a Forest.

Wilson, Rawdon. “The Way to Arden: AttitUdes Toward Time in As You Like It.” Shakespeare Quarterly. Vol. 26, No. 1. Winter 1975. pp.16-24. It talks about time as a tool of patriarchal oppression and how Rosalind’s disguise helps to overthrow this patriarchy.

 

 

 



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