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Controlling the Storm: The Magic of Language in Shakespeare?s The Tempest

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dc.contributor.author Collins Uttermann
dc.date.accessioned 2018-01-23T20:18:15Z
dc.date.available 2018-01-23T20:18:15Z
dc.date.issued 04/11/2015
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12088/7549
dc.description dc.description
dc.description.abstract Language and magic are intricately connected in Shakespeare?s The Tempest. Critics have often observed a connection between Prospero, the play?s protagonist, and Shakespeare himself. By reading and presenting sections of my paper, I will demonstrate that the mystic forces that drive the play forward become metaphoric reflections of Shakespeare?s own writing prowess. Similar to Prospero?s careful construction of his revenge plot, Shakespeare pulls no punches in his writing. He abandons his typically loose interpretations of unity for a tight, meticulously constructed plot, expertly weaving the play?s place and action into a single day on a single island. Prospero grapples with the morality of his craft and actions, and his expounding on the depth of his struggle underscores the immensity of the writing process itself. However, Shakespeare overcomes these artistic challenges with grace. At my presentation?s end, I will field and answer any questions to the best of my ability.
dc.description.sponsorship Brinda Charry
dc.language.iso en_US
dc.publisher Keene State College
dc.subject Arts and Humanities
dc.subject English Language and Literature
dc.title Controlling the Storm: The Magic of Language in Shakespeare?s The Tempest
dc.type Presentation


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