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julius

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Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 39 (1): 12–23.
Published: 01 September 2001
..., 1987) II. 1795-96. ET TU, BRUTE AN INSTANCE OF CODE-SWITCHING IN JULIUS CAESAR A lthough Shakespeare sJulius Caesaris replete with phrases that have survived the four centuries since it was first perform ed in 1599, perhaps no one utterance is m ore noted than Caesar s Et tu, B rutèf 1spoken upon his...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 39 (1): 23–27.
Published: 01 September 2001
...Piotr Sadowski Copyright © 2001 Regents of the University of Colorado 2001 Septem ber 2001 23 18For additional takes on S hakespeare s use o f rhetoric in Julius Caesar, see A nne B arton, Julius Caesar an d Coriolanus: S hakespeare s Rom an W orld of W ords, Shakespeare s Craft: Eight...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2019) 57 (2): 86–98.
Published: 01 October 2019
...: Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar and Thomas Decker’s Juliohs Siza (a Krio translation of Julius Caesar from the late 1960s). Teaching the children Decker’s translation is Bemba G’s shamanic rite, which becomes the novel’s route through which to imagine, like Agnes, an alternative state. Considering...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2002) 40 (1): 57–60.
Published: 01 September 2002
... Anthony s funeral oration in Julius Ceasar, as is so cued by Jack Chase s directorial, purser s steward, you are Mark Antony over the body ofJulius Caesar [For ease of visual comparison, I have blocked the units in pairs.]3 WhiteJacket [L] ook, my noble tars, if you have tears, prepare to shed them...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 39 (1): 5–12.
Published: 01 September 2001
... Gower, trans. Eric Stockton (Seattle: U o f W ashington P, 1962) 184. 14 G eoffrey Chaucer, Summoner s Tale, The Riverside Chaucer, ed. Larry Benson, 3rd ed. (Boston: H oughton, 1987) II. 1795-96. ET TU, BRUTE AN INSTANCE OF CODE-SWITCHING IN JULIUS CAESAR A lthough Shakespeare sJulius Caesaris replete...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2002) 40 (1): 29–41.
Published: 01 September 2002
... of famine, sword, and fire who Crouch for employment (Prologue 7-8). In Julius Caesar another kind of dog intrudes where he is not wanted, into the dialogue of the rebel generals before batüe: POET For shame, you generals, what do you mean? Love and be friends, as two such men should be, For I have seen...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2000) 37 (4): 19–21.
Published: 01 June 2000
... ithholdest and reteynest, contrary to the statutes and decrees m aade by the noble and wor­ thy Julius Ceasar, co n q u o ro u r o f this realm . (V:26-29) In Cymbeline .1., a m essenger nam ed Lucius enters and, on behalf of Ceasar, dem ands tribute from the English king and is th reatened with: . . . War...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 38 (4): 16–18.
Published: 01 June 2001
... of reckoning time and calculating the days of the m onth the Midsummer Quarter-day beginningjune 24th will be reckoned as the sixth day of the Kalends o f July. T hat Shakespeare was quite familiar with the Julian calendar is evi­ dent from the fact that he refers to the Ides of March in Julius Caesar (I.ii.18...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 38 (4): 77–79.
Published: 01 June 2001
..., Titus Andronicus and Julius Caesar, are m olded by their rigidly patriarchal societies, constrained to live up the the nam es of their ancestors (91 ), while Verona in Romeo andJuliet is a wrongchoice society (71), as fixed in its conventions as the Petrarchan sonnet that inform s the play s style...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2001) 39 (1): 82–84.
Published: 01 September 2001
... playhouse were not available. Ian Donaldson considers Shakespeare s M ozartean Julius Caesar and Jo n so n s Tacitean Sejanus intertextually, as plays jo in ed in a conversation about late Republican Roman history. Philip Edwards meditates on the difficulty, for perform ers and audi­ ences...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2004) 41 (4): 71–74.
Published: 01 June 2004
... to escape both marriage and m artyrdom as deftly as Agnes seems to seek h er sacrificial end (140). B ankert s chief concern is the deliberate pairing of these two lives in Cotton Julius E VII. After close exam ination, Bankert proves with startling clarity that Aelfric conceived these stories as com panion...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2003) 41 (1): 1–7.
Published: 01 September 2003
... quotations below, modern punc­ tuation and capitalization are supplied. 5 The Romance of Guy of Warwick, ed. Julius Zupitza, 3 parts (paged continu­ ously), EETS E.S. 42 (1883), 49 (1887), and 59 (1891), 222. 6 The Seege or Batayle of Troye, ed. Mary Elizabeth Barnicle, EETS O.S. 172 (1927), 40. 6 English...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2005) 43 (2): 14–18.
Published: 01 December 2005
.... See page 75, n. 23 and 25, for examples of solutions to some particularly thorny riddles. 6 Gwara 248. 7Ælfric, Grammatik und Glossar, ed. Julius Zupitza (Berlin, 1880) 59. 8 See H enry Mayr-Harting, The Coming of Christianity to England (New York: Schocken Books, 1972) 199-204. See also E .R Curtius...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2013) 51 (1): 63–73.
Published: 01 March 2013
... detail by analyzing several popular rep­ resentations of Paul Julius Reuter, the founder of the eponymous news agency and thus the embodiment of the confluence of journalism and electric technology. Examining that con­ fluence and the logic of telegraphic objectivity offers insight into a mid-nineteenth...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2005) 43 (2): 8–14.
Published: 01 December 2005
... of solutions to some particularly thorny riddles. 6 Gwara 248. 7Ælfric, Grammatik und Glossar, ed. Julius Zupitza (Berlin, 1880) 59. 8 See H enry Mayr-Harting, The Coming of Christianity to England (New York: Schocken Books, 1972) 199-204. See also E .R Curtius, European Literature and the Latin Middle Ages...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2018) 56 (1): 223–229.
Published: 01 April 2018
... virtue signified “manliness,” or “courage.” For the sake of brevity, I will look at one example, that of Teresa Enríquez (1450–1529), known as the Madwoman of the Host (La Loca del Sacramento)—the nickname given to her by Pope Julius II. Her other popular nicknames were the Drunkard of Celestial...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2009) 47 (1): 173–180.
Published: 01 March 2009
... intricate, yet always accessible to an audience of non-specialists. 3 Ian Bostridge's performance, which exemplifies all of the points raised below, can be heard on: Ian Bostridge and Julius Drake, The English Songbook (NewYork: EMI, 1999) track 21. 4 The Poems ofTennyson, ed. Christopher Ricks (NewYork...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2005) 43 (2): 59–68.
Published: 01 December 2005
... foes. Till Julius first recalled each exiled Maid, And Cosmo owned them in the Etrurian Shade. (35-8) 13Thomas Warton, Letter to Hymers, D ecem ber 8,1782, ed., David Fairer, The Correspondence of Thomas Warton (Athens and London: U o f Georgia P, 1995). 68 English Language Notes 14 T he text...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2013) 51 (1): 1–8.
Published: 01 March 2013
... the belief that language transm itted via electronic telegraph was endowed w ith scientific and journalistic objectivity. His case study popular representations of Paul Julius Reuter, the founder o f the eponymous new agency exem plifies the contradiction between disem bodied technology and human agency...
Journal Article
English Language Notes (2008) 46 (1): 29–46.
Published: 01 March 2008
... to influence Horatio w ho has joined Barnardo and Marcellus to "watch the minutes of [the] n igh t" (1.1.27). "Thou art a scholar, speak to it, Horatio" (1.1.42), Marcellus implores, and Horatio w ill soon give the specter an apocalyptic interpretation: A little ere the m ightiest Julius fell. The graves stood...