Publié le 20 janvier 2022 | Mis à jour le 20 janvier 2022

"Work, work your thoughts"

Henry V Revisited

Table of contents

Acknowledgements p. 7
Textual Note p. 9
Notes on Contributors p. 9

Sophie Chiari, General Introduction p. 13

Part I. From Facts to Fiction : Recreative History

1. Anna Demoux, ‘Henry V and Holinshed’s Chronicles or the Dramatisation of Chronicle Writing Materials’ p. 27
2. Emily Smith, ‘“Ciphers to this great account” : Shorthand and the Depiction of History in Henry V’ p. 43
3. Paul Innes, ‘Eliding Military and Political History in Henry V’ p. 59
4. Lisa Hopkins, ‘Remembering and Forgetting in Henry V’ p. 73

Part 2. The Rhetoric and Politics of Warfare : From Silence to Ostentation

5. James Tink, ‘“Make Imaginary Puissance” : Force, Labour and Imagination in Henry V’ p. 89
6. Jean-Marc Chadelat, ‘War and Ideology in Shakespeare’s Henry V’ p. 107
7. Murat Ögütcü, ‘Of Pistols and Pikes : Weapons of War in Shakespeare’s Henry V’ p. 125

Part 3. Cultural and Social Representations : Fashioning the Self, Fashioning Others

8. Ursula Clayton, ‘“Base Tick, call’st thou me host ?” : Social Parasitism in Henry V’ p. 143
9. Mylène Lacroix, ‘Defiling Locks : The Language of Rape and Sexual Violence in Henry V’ p. 159
10. Céline Savatier-Lahondès, ‘Margins and Centre : Celtic Otherness and the Idea of Nation in Henry V’ p. 177

Part 4. Imaginative Constructions : Beliefs and Perspectives

11. Sophie Lemercier-Goddard, ‘Bad Humours in Henry V’ p. 195
12. Michèle Vignaux, ‘“That which you hear you’ll swear you see” : The Triumph of Illusion in Henry V’ p. 209
13. Jean-Louis Claret, ‘“Let us […] / On your imaginary forces work” : Persuasion, Perspective and Hypnosis’ p. 229
14. Julie Coblentz, ‘Myths of a Nation in The Hollow Crown : A Televisual Epic’ p. 245

Site du diffuseur
  • Éditeur
    Presses universitaires Blaise Pascal
  • Auteur(s)

    Coordination éditoriale de Sophie Chiari, Sophie Lemercier-Goddard