By Stephen Longstaffe
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Additional info for 1 Henry IV: A critical guide
Despite his interest in different issues from Kastan, Highley shared the earlier critic’s overarching view of the play and read 1 Henry IV as providing a space for oppositional voices and alternative histories. The context of early modern Wales underpinned Jean E. Howard and Phyllis Rackin’s reading of nationhood in the Henry IV plays in their groundbreaking study, Engendering a Nation: A Feminist Account of Shakespeare’s English Histories (1997). This innovative monograph attended to both gender and nation in Shakespeare’s history plays, yet it treated the former topic in a more sustained manner than Highley’s study.
Cited in Whitney, Early Responses, pp. 94–101. 7. See George Thorn-Drury, Some Seventeenth-Century Allusions to Shakespeare and his Works (London: P. J. and A. E. Dobell, 1920), p. 11; Whitney, Early Responses, p. 79. 8. Quoted in Rudolph Fiehler, ‘How Oldcastle became Falstaff ’, Modern Language Quarterly, 16: 1 (1955), 16–28 (p. 16). 9. For example, Fiehler, ‘How Oldcastle became Falstaff ’; Gary Taylor, ‘The Fortunes of Oldcastle’, Shakespeare Survey 38 (1985), 85–100. 10. , eds, William Shakespeare: The Complete Works (Oxford: Clarendon 1986), p.
48. Wilson, J. , Fortunes, p. 17. 49. Stoll, ‘Falstaff ’, pp. 197–240. 50. Wilson, J. , Fortunes, p. 22. 51. Wilson, J. , Fortunes, p. 36. 52. W. H. Auden, ‘The Prince’s Dog’ (1948), in Henry the Fourth Parts I and II: Critical Essays, ed. , 1986), pp. 157–80 (p. 163). 53. Northrop Frye, ‘The Argument of Comedy’ (1949), in Henry the Fourth Parts I and II: Critical Essays, ed. , 1986), pp. 181–86; William Empson, ‘Falstaff and Mr Dover Wilson’ (1953), in Shakespeare: Henry IV Parts I and II: A Casebook, ed.
1 Henry IV: A critical guide by Stephen Longstaffe