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Shakespeare and uses
By figuratively asserting that the world is a stage, Shakespeare uses the points of comparison between the world and a stage to convey an understanding about how the world works and the lives of the people within it.
" Shakespeare also uses Italian in the banter between Lucentio and Tranio and in the greetings between Petruchio and Hortensio in the first act.
Shakespeare also uses the legal term, " quietus " ( final settlement ), in Sonnet 134, the last Fair Youth sonnet.
Shakespeare, on the other hand, uses two sets of twins, which, according to William Connolly, “ dilutes the force of situations .” One suggestion is that Shakespeare got this idea from Plautus ’ Amphitruo, in which both twin masters and twin slaves appear.
By writing his comedies in a combination of Elizabethan and Plautine styles, Shakespeare helps to create his own brand of comedy, one that uses both styles.
Also, Shakespeare uses the same kind of opening monologue so common in Plautus ’ s plays.
The play also uses frequent references to Shakespeare and other writers to further its didactic messages.
Due to processing power limitations, the program uses a probabilistic model ( by using a random number generator or RNG ) instead of actually generating random text and comparing it to Shakespeare.
William Shakespeare, in Julius Caesar uses the spleen to describe Cassius ' irritable nature.
In Antony and Cleopatra Shakespeare uses several literary techniques to convey a deeper meaning about the differences between Rome and Egypt.
Shakespeare uses this technique in the final scenes of Julius Caesar.
Shakespeare uses lengthy verses, metaphors, similes, and soliloquies to reflect Richard's character as a man who likes to analyse situations rather than act upon them.
Traditionally, Shakespeare uses prose to distinguish social classes-the upper class generally speaks in poetry while the lower classes speak in prose.
Shakespeare uses language to distinguish between different types of characters.
The courtly scenes tend to be spoken in blank verse, whereas the commons tend to speak in prose, with fewer metaphors and less decorative language ( Shakespeare uses this contrast in several plays, such as The Two Gentlemen of Verona, where prose marks the servants out from their masters ).
Shakespeare uses both Latin and misused English to represent the attitudes and differences of the people of this era.
" Although the play is set in Illyria in the Balkans Shakespeare often uses local London references.
Shakespeare uses doggerel in The Comedy of Errors to help establish the intellectual and socioeconomic status of the Dromio twins ( III. i ).
William Shakespeare uses anacoluthon in his history plays such as in this ( Henry V IV iii 34-6 ):
Shakespeare later uses it in All's Well That Ends Well.
They then return to the Gate House, which after the Dissolution of the monasteries was put to many uses, with Shakespeare, Dr Johnson, Hogarth and Dickens all taking part in its story.
Researchers have applied a range of tests and techniques to determine the relative shares of Shakespeare and Fletcher in the play — Hallet Smith, in The Riverside Shakespeare, cites " metrical characteristics, vocabulary and word-compounding, incidence of certain contractions, kinds and uses of imagery, and characteristic lines of certain types "— in their attempts to distinguish the shares of Shakespeare and Fletcher in the play.

Shakespeare and image
Journalist Bee Wilson states that the image of a community of honey bees " occurs from ancient to modern times, in Aristotle and Plato ; in Virgil and Seneca ; in Erasmus and Shakespeare ; Tolstoy, as well as by social theorists Bernard Mandeville and Karl Marx.
The re-creation of word and image which happens fitfully in the poetry of such a poet as Coleridge happens almost incessantly with Shakespeare.
Shakespeare may allude to the image when Lady Macbeth says to her husband, " Look like the innocent flower, but be the serpent under't " ( 1. 5. 74-5 ).. And the Porter's speech ( 1. 3. 1 – 21 ), in particular, may allude to the trial of the Jesuit Henry Garnet in spring, 1606 ; " equivocator " ( line 8 ) may refer to Garnet's defence of " equivocation ", and " farmer " ( 4 ) to one of Garnet's aliases.
" This image occurs in Aristotle and Plato ; in Virgil and Seneca ; in Erasmus and Shakespeare ; in Marx and Tolstoy.
Shakespeare re-introduced part of the image, Cleopatra clutching the snake to her breast.
Between 1970 and 1993, an image of Scheemakers's Shakespeare statue appeared on the reverse of Series D £ 20 notes issued by the Bank of England.
This somehow contrasts with the image of the Elizabethan era as the time of William Shakespeare, but compared to the antecedent Marian Persecutions there is an important difference to consider.
* Zürich: Gimpel-Hanover Galerie, Louis le Brocquy, études vers une image de William Shakespeare, January 14-February 19, 1983.
Morrison sings in live performances, probably improvising, referring to " fishes for your friends " and " pearls for your eyes " conjuring an image of a rotten corpse lying at the bottom of the ocean while simultaneously referencing Shakespeare.
image: Pdx_washpark_rosegarden_shakespeare. jpg | Winter in the Shakespeare Garden
Because the images of Shakespeare are either doubtful in provenance or lacking expression, no one image seems to reconcile well with readers ' imaginations.
In Great Britain, the Folger Shakespeare Library claims rights to this image.
That an image of Oxford would be altered to appear as the traditional image of Shakespeare is taken as evidence of their being the same man.
Nonetheless, the image of suicide-by-asp has become inexorably connected with Cleopatra, as immortalized by William Shakespeare:
British author John Donoghue's 2004 book Shakespeare My Butt !, a humorous travel memoir of quirky destinations in Great Britain, also took its name from the album ; Donoghue acknowledges the band's influence in the book, and the cover features a blindfolded image of William Shakespeare in homage to the blindfolded band photo on the album cover.
Cropped version of image at: Image: Shakespeare. jpg.

Shakespeare and Proteus
Shakespeare also names one of the main characters of his play The Two Gentlemen of Verona Proteus.
* Shakespeare also alludes to this story in the opening scene of Two Gentlemen of Verona, in a dialogue between Valentine and Proteus ( the two gentlemen in the play ):
Warren cites a number of productions of the play as evidence for this argument, including Robin Phillips ' Royal Shakespeare Company ( RSC ) production at the Aldwych Theatre in 1970, where Valentine kisses Silvia, makes his offer and then kisses Proteus.
Warren also mentions Leon Rubin's 1984 Ontario production ( where the controversial line was altered to " All my love to Silvia I also give to thee "), David Thacker's 1991 Swan Theatre production, and the 1983 BBC Shakespeare television adaptation as supporting the theory that Valentine is not giving Silvia away, but is simply promising to love Proteus as much as he loves Silvia.
For example, in his 1990 edition of the play for the New Cambridge Shakespeare, Kurt Schlueter suggests that Valentine is indeed handing Silvia over to Proteus, but the audience is not supposed to take it literally ; the incident is farcical, and should be interpreted as such.
Henry Courtney Selous | H. C. Selous ' illustration of Valentine and Proteus ' farewell in Act 1, Scene 1 ; from The Plays of William Shakespeare: The Comedies, edited by Charles Cowden Clarke and Mary Cowden Clarke ( 1830 )
" Several times in the play, after either Valentine or Proteus has made a grandiose speech about love, Shakespeare introduces either Launce or Speed ( or sometimes both ), whose speeches undercut what has just been heard, exposing Proteus and Valentine to mockery.
Perhaps the most notable 20th century production was Peter Hall's 1960 presentation at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre in Stratford, starring Denholm Elliott as Valentine, Derek Godfrey as Proteus, Susan Maryott as Silvia, Frances Cuka as Julia, and featuring a much lauded performance by Patrick Wymark as Launce.
The RSC again staged the play at the Royal Shakespeare Theatre in 1981, as a double bill with Titus Andronicus, under the direction of John Barton, with Peter Land as Proteus, Peter Chelsom as Valentine, Julia Swift as Julia and Diana Hardcastle as Silvia.
Proteus ( Tyler Butterworth ) and Valentine ( John Hudson ) in the 1983 BBC Shakespeare adaptation.
Among the memorable performances ( including some from before Papp had the Delacorte for his Shakespeare ) were George C. Scott's Obie-award winning Richard III in 1958 ; Colleen Dewhurst's Kate, Lady Macbeth, Cleopatra ( opposite George C. Scott's Mark Antony ), and Gertrude ; the Prince Hamlet of Stacy Keach opposite Dewhurst's Gertrude with James Earl Jones ' King Claudius, Barnard Hughes's Polonius and Sam Waterston's Laertes ; Sam Waterston's Hamlet ( opposite the Gertrude of Ruby Dee ) with the Laertes of John Lithgow and Andrea Marcovicci's Ophelia ; the Benedick and Beatrice of Sam Waterston and Kathleen Widdoes in Much Ado About Nothing with Barnard Hughes's Keystone Kops version of Dogberry ; the early work of Meryl Streep as Isabella in Measure for Measure ; Mary Beth Hurt as Randall Duk Kim's daughter in Pericles ; James Earl Jones as King Lear ( 1973 ) with Rosalind Cash and Ellen Holly as his wicked daughters ; Raul Julia as Edmund in Jones ' 1973 King Lear, as Osric to Keach's Hamlet, and as Proteus ( in a musical adaptation of Two Gentlemen of Verona which transferred to a Broadway run ).
The title is taken from Proteus ' ode to Silvia in Act 4 Scene 2 of Two Gentlemen of Verona by William Shakespeare:

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