Tag Archives: double falsehood

Cardenio, or a ‘Double Falsehood’

Back in November I attended a fascinating one day conference at the University of Chichester about Shakespearian theories. Professor Tiffany Stern (University College, Oxford) gave a splendidly candid paper which cast doubt over there being any Shakespearian connection with the so-called lost play Cardenio. It’s a compelling and involved argument which in part relied on […]

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Double Falsehood – Parte Dos

For a wide-eyed textual novice like myself, last Friday’s panel on Arden’s edition of Double Falsehood had mouth-watering appeal before it even began. Wells, Hammond, Doran – a distinguished panel indeed. But, when Professor Richard Proudfoot unexpectedly entered the room to join the discussion, the bar of expectation, already set above any reasonable level, was […]

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Double Falsehood – Part 1

For the first time since its inception in the late 19th century, the Arden Shakespeare, now in its third edition, has published a play not written by the dramatist from whom it derives its name, but rather an adaptation of a play attributed to him – and a lost one to boot. Double Falsehood; or, […]

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