By Donna B. Hamilton
This Concise Companion launches scholars into the learn of English Renaissance literature throughout the important contexts that proficient it.
Chapter 1 Economics (pages 11–31): S. P. Cerasano
Chapter 2 faith (pages 32–53): Donna B. Hamilton
Chapter three Royal Marriage and the Royal Succession (pages 54–74): Paul E. J. Hammer
Chapter four Patronage, Licensing, and Censorship (pages 75–93): Richard Dutton
Chapter five Humanism, Rhetoric, schooling (pages 94–113): Peter Mack
Chapter 6 Manuscripts in Early sleek England (pages 114–135): Heather Wolfe
Chapter 7 shuttle, Exploration, and Empire (pages 136–159): Ralph Bauer
Chapter eight inner most lifestyles and Domesticity (pages 160–179): Lena Cowen Orlin
Chapter nine Treason and uprising (pages 180–199): Andrew Hadfield
Chapter 10 Shakespeare and the Marginalized “Others” (pages 200–216): Carole Levin
Chapter eleven Cosmology and the physique (pages 217–237): Cynthia Marshall
Chapter 12 Life?Writing (pages 238–256): Alan Stewart
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Extra info for A Concise Companion to English Renaissance Literature
Newark: University of Delaware Press. Foakes, R. A. and R. T. Rickert, eds. 1961. Henslowe’s Diary. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Grassby, Richard. 1995. The Business Community of Seventeenth-Century England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Grassby, Richard. 1999. The Idea of Capitalism before the Industrial Revolution. Lanham, MD: Rowman and Littlefield. Grassby, Richard. 2001. Kinship and Capitalism: Marriage, Family, and Business in the English Speaking World, 1580–1740. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
What made the interrogatories particularly onerous was that anyone subjected to them was required first to take the oath ex officio mero, an oath that required that the subject swear to answer the questions truthfully before being told what the accusation was. Some of the most important trials of Protestants during this period centered on efforts to make such forced self-accusation or self-incrimination illegal, an effort that would not find success until 1641. Among the large number of tracts and treatises produced in relation to the Presbyterian movement, the best-known are the Martin Marprelate tracts, printed in 1588 and 1589 on secret presses and distributed around London and at court.
One instance in which unusually high expenses were undertaken occurred in the staging of Cardinal Wolsey at the Rose in 1601. Although the dramatists who wrote parts 1 and 2 of the play seem to have received the customary payment (£6 per play) for doing so, a year after the play was composed Henry Chettle (one of the playwrights who wrote the original book) was paid an additional £1 ‘‘for the mending of the first part’’ of the play. When the play was mounted during the previous year just over £37 was laid out for costuming, an exorbitant amount of money, even for a two-part play for which the costumes would presumably be used in both parts of the production (Foakes and Rickert 1961).