Shakespeare and the Geography of Difference
Cambridge University Press, 1994年5月12日 - 255 頁
Shakespeare's images of the exotic are shown to be firmly based on the margins of contemporary maps; and examination of the icons and emblems of maps raises questions about the mapmakers' overt intentions and instinctive assumptions, and reveals connections between the semiology of a map and that of the theater.
讀者評論 - 撰寫評論
actually America ancient Antony appears Atlas barbarian barbarous becomes Bermuda body Caliban called cartographic centre century Chapter character classical Cleopatra confusion context continents course cultural described difference direction discourse discussion earth East edition effect Elizabethan empire English entirely Europe European example exotic expression fact figure four frame geography globe Greek human idea imagery imagination Indian interest island Italy John kind land legend less lines London meaning Mercator Merchant moral myth nature never ocean Orbis Terrarum original Ortelius Othello passage perhaps Plate play Plutarch poetic political pollution present Press question reason reference relation Renaissance represents river Roman scene seems sense Shakespeare stage suggest symbolism theatre Theatrum theme things thought tradition translation University University Press Venetian Venice voyage whole world map York