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Western World, ed. Robert Maynard Hutchins, Vol. 12, Chicago, 1952. Jaeger, Werner. Paideia, New York, 1945, 3 vols. Plato. Euthyphro, Apology, Crito, Phaedo, Phaedrus, trans. Harold North Fowler, Loeb Library, Cambridge, Mass., 1953. . Lysis, Symposium, Gorgias, trans. W. R. M. Lamb, Loeb Library, Cambridge, Mass., 1953. . The Republic, trans. Paul Shorey, Loeb Library, Cam- bridge, 1943. Plutarch. Moralia, trans. Philemon Holland, Everyman's Library, London, 191 1 . Seneca, Lucius Annaeus. Ad Lucilium Epistulae Morales, trans. Richard M. Gummere, Loeb

•INDEX Note: Page numbers in italic type indicate illustrations. Accius, Lucius, 53, 254 Ad-Damîrîs, Hayât al-Hayawân, 191 Adonis, 21–23 Aeschylus, 53, 57, 254; Oresteia, 282 Aesop, 60 Africanus, Constantinus, 19, 191, 335n27 Aikin, Anna Letitia. See Barbauld, Anna Letitia Aikin, John, 273–74 Alcestis, 84 Alcibiades, 207 Alexander, William, 73 Alexander the Great, 26, 157 Allen, Woody, 69 anger, Hercules as exemplar of, 212, 226–31 antiheroic poetry, Shakespeare’s, 15, 134–45, 321n27 Antony, Mark, 114–15, 118–20, 204–7, 218 Antwerp, 98, 100 Apelles, 24, 26

, Lázaro 91, 298 Alvarez, Luis Fernando 255 Alvarez, María Auxiliadora 281, 285, 298, 306, 312, 313, 319 Amor y Vázquez, José 172 Anderson, Benedict 104, 112 Anderson Imbert, Enrique 235, 241, 268 Angeles, Sor María de los 305, 306 Antillano, Laura 45-47, 51, 115, 116, 120, 121, 126-131, 137, 382, 384, 393 Apollinaire, Guillaume 183, 186, 195, 220 Aponte de Zacklin, Lyda 19, 91 Apuleius, Lucius 186 Aragón, Louis 183, 186 Aranda, Sergio 360, 363 Araujo, Orlando 19, 41, 44, 51, 225, 379 Aray, Edmundo 29 Arbus, Diane 41, 44 Arcaya, Pedro Manuel 89 Ardao

- padurai, 3–63. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1986. Apuleius, Lucius. The. xi. bookes of the Golden asse . . . Translated out of Latine into Englishe by VVilliam Adlington. London, 1566. Early English Books Online. Ashley, Kathleen. “Edmund Kerchever Chambers (1866–1954).” In Medieval Scholar- ship: Biographical Studies on the Formation of a Discipline, Literature and Philology, edited by Helen Damico and Joseph B. Zavadil, 2:313–24. New York: Garland, 1998. Aulén, Gustaf. Christus Victor. New York: Society for Promoting

temporal possibility. See open-endedness Bowden, Caroline, 37n Braden, Gordon, 106 Brathwaite, Richard, 34n17 Brinsley, John, 120–21 broadsides, 193, 195 Brooks, Peter, 23n2, 53n66, 168, 172 Brutus legend, 65, 67, 80 Bullokar, William, 159–60, 164 Burckhardt, Jacob, 6n7 Burrow, Colin, 89n52, 210nn3–4, 212n7, 214n14, 218n24, 221n34 caesura, 75n20, 77–79, 88 Campion, Thomas, Observations in the Art of English Poesy, 189 cancellandum, 102n71 Cassius, Dio, 181n10, 198 Castiglione, Baldassare, 198–200, 208 Caxton, William, 116n37 Certain Notes of Instruction (Gascoigne

—52; and sermo humilis, 68- 69, 169-170, 367-368, 396 Brewster, Dorothy, 309n Brissenden, R. F., 312n, 357n Brogan, Hugh, 226n Brome, Alexander, 206, 207n, 238n Bromwich, David, 406n Bronson, Bertrand H., 330n Browne, William, 38n, 93n, 103n, 156n Brownell, Morris R., 257n, 259n, 264n, 273n, 292n Bruch, Richard, 69n Buchanan, George, 79 Buckingham, duke of (John Sheffield), 292-293 Burckhardt, Jacob, 54 Burgess, Frederick, 362n—363n Burial: Catholic rite of, 94; church versus churchyard, 17, 359—361; lower classes’ concern with, 363; Puritan attitudes

Press, 1988. Heywood, Jasper. Preface, The Seconde Tragedie of Seneca entituled Thyestes faithfully Englished by Jasper Heywood fellowe of Alsolne College in Oxforde. London, 1560. ———. Preface, The Sixt Tragedie of the most graue and prudent author Lucius, Anneus, Seneca, entituled Troas, with diuers and sundrye addicions to the same. Newly set forth in Englishe by Jasper Heywood studient in Oxonforde. London, 1559. Heywood, Thomas. An Apology For Actors. Containing three brief Treatises. 1 Their Antiq- uity. 2 Their ancient Dignity. 3 The true vse of their quality

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

overly literal, 1 know, but 1 think it describes the precariousness of Henry's sense of himself as king: the very king feels grief as we all do, and the word very seems susceptible of disap- pearing. Henry's response to Richard in the earlier play, on the other hand, denies the efficacy of the attempt to read Henry as himself a shadow. 57· McMillin reads shadows as actors also; see "Shakespeare's Richard ll," p. 46. 58. Compare Sigurd Burckhardt, Shakespearean Meanings (Princeton, N .J.: Princeton University Press, 1g68), pp. 147-49. 59· James Winny, in The