No Fear: A Companion (No Fear Shakespeare) by William ShakespeareLets face it. Hearing people talk about Shakespeare can be pretty annoying. Particularly if you feel like you dont understand him. When people talk about which of Shakespeares plays they like best, or what they thought of so-and-sos performance, they often treat Shakespeare like membership in some exclusive club. If you dont get him, if you dont go to see his plays, youre not truly educated or literate. You might be tempted to ask whether the millions of people who say they love Shakespeare actually know what theyre talking about, or are they just sheep?
No Fear Shakespeare: A Companion gives you the straight scoop on everything you really need to know about Shakespeare, including:
Whats so great about Shakespeare?
How did Shakespeare get so smart?
Five mysteries of Shakespeares life � and why they matter
Did someone else write Shakespeares plays?
Where did Shakespeare get his ideas?
The five greatest Shakespeare Characters
NFS Act 4 Part 1
Diana is the goddess of the moon and of virginity. Romeo and Juliet by: William Shakespeare. Why are there sonnets in Romeo and Juliet? Act 2 Scene 2. ROMEO returns. Oh, it is my love. The brightness of her cheek would shame those stars.
Romeo and Juliet by: William Shakespeare. Why are there sonnets in Romeo and Juliet? Act 1 Scene 5. He shift a. He should be moving and scraping plates! When only one or two men have all the good manners, and even they are dirty, things are bad. Good thou, save me a piece of marchpane, and, as thou loves me, let the porter let in Susan Grindstone and Nell.
the SparkNotes Romeo and Juliet Study Guide has.
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From the SparkNotes Blog
As a prologue to the play, the Chorus enters. These lovers will mend the quarrel between their families by dying. The story of these two lovers, and of the terrible strife between their families, will be the topic of this play. This opening speech by the Chorus serves as an introduction to Romeo and Juliet. We are provided with information about where the play takes place, and given some background information about its principal characters.
Romeo and Juliet by: William Shakespeare. Why are there sonnets in Romeo and Juliet? Act 3 Scene 1. For now, these hot days, is the mad blood stirring. Come, come, thou art as hot a Jack in thy mood as any in Italy, and as soon moved to be moody, and as soon moody to be moved.