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discover the cause of the uproar and to punish
the offender. When Cassio refuses to tell him what has hap
pened, he turns to Montano:
8 Ever since Burckhardt wrote The Civilization of the Renaissance, modern
scholars, whether literary critics or cultural historians, have tended to be thor
oughly unsympathetic to the concept of honor. Indeed, they often link the thirst
for fame with Renaissance "egotism" and "individualism." The following pas
sages are representative: Burckhardt, p. 93; T. S. Eliot, pp. 110-113; D. A.
Traversi, An Affroach to Shakesf eare, p. 1485
between 'right' and 'strong
possession,' but a dramatic one of what constitutes strong possession" in Time
and the Artist in Shakespeare's English Histories (Newark, 1983), 279.
18. Sigurd Burckhardt refers to the " 'test-case' purity" with which the is-
sues are argued at Angiers, in Shakespearean Meanings (Princeton, 1968), 125.
For a classical, and thorough, discussion of the succession issue and its myths,
see Ernst H. Kantorowicz, The King's Two Bodies (Princeton, 1957).
19. See Vaughan, "King John" 70.
20. See Paul Johnson, Elizabeth I (London, 1976), 10