The exactness of Shakespeare’s compressed account is wonderful. Daffodils do come before the swallows arrive, and take their chances with the often-cruel winds of March. Violets, primroses, oxlips, and fritillaries are all flowers of early spring.
Shakespeare’s favorite month would seem to be April, when “wheat is green, when hawthorn buds appear” (“A Midsummer Night’s Dream,” Act 1, Scene 1, line 188). No other month is mentioned half as often in his works as showery, windy, sometimes unforgettably exquisite April.
The Globe are taking Shakespeare's war plays to their real-life locations – including the bloodiest battlefield on English soil. Alfred Hickling reports
'Look – a molehill!" After scouring a Yorkshire field for the best part of an hour, director Nick Bagnall has found what he's been looking for. We contemplate the small mound of earth. "It gives me goosebumps just looking at it," Bagnall says...
Telegraph.co.uk William Shakespeare, the 'king of infinite space' Telegraph.co.uk Shakespeare spoke of “the inaudible and noiseless foot of time” – but the revelry will likely be quite audible indeed when the playwright's 450th birthday arrives in...
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