Anexo:Lista das obras de William Shakespeare

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William Shakespeare (15641616) foi um dramaturgo e poeta inglês. Escreveu aproximadamente 38 peças, 154 sonetos e uma bela variação de outros poemas.

Peça[editar | editar código-fonte]

Tragédias[editar | editar código-fonte]

Shakespeare construiu muitas tragédias.

Mas aqui não conseguimos reproduzi-las, desculpe.

Comédias[editar | editar código-fonte]

Comédias shakespearianas
Título Escrito em... Primeira publicação Performances Notas
Tudo Bem Quando Termina Bem 1601 - 1608 Primeira publicação no First Folio Acredita-se que houve uma (ou mais) entre os anos 1606 e 1608.
Sinopse Helena, nobre jovem protegida pela Condessa de Rossilhão, apaixona-se por Bertram, o filho da Condessa. Filha de um famoso médico, e um médico qualificado no seu próprio direito, Helena cura o Rei de França - que parecia estar morrendo - e ele concede a mão de Bertram como uma recompensa. Bertram, no entanto, ofendido pela desigualdade do casamento, diz que não irá viver com sua esposa até que ela possa apresentar-lhe um filho, um anel - duas tarefas que ele considera impossível. No entanto, Helena cumpre suas funções e Bertram percebe o erro de seu comportamento, ambos se conciliam.
Como Gostais 1599 - 1600 Primeira publicação no First Folio
Sinopse Frederico usurpou o poder do Duque, seu irmão, e criou a filha dele, Rosalinda, junto com a sua, Célia. Anos depois, Rosalinda se apaixonou por Orlando, filho do melhor amigo do Duque. Frederico a expulsou de casa. Ela partiu e Célia foi junto. Disfarçada de homem, Rosalinda foi viver em uma floresta onde seu pai vivia como um Robin Hood. Tempos depois, Orlando, fugindo de Oliver, seu irmão que tentou matá-lo, também chegou a esse mesmo lugar e entrou para o bando do Duque. Como “homem”, Rosalinda ensinou Orlando a seduzir uma mulher. Orlando a levou ao encontro do Duque e Rosalinda revelou quem de fato era. Oliver se apaixonou por Célia e se arrependeu. Dois casamentos aconteceram: de Rosalinda e Orlando e de Oliver e Célia.[1]
A Comédia dos Erros 1592 - 1594 Primeira publicação no First Folio
Sinopse
Cimbelino First Folio
Sinopse
Love's Labour's Lost
Summary
Measure for Measure
Summary
O Mercador de Veneza
Summary Antonio pega dinheiro emprestado de Shylock, um agiota judeu, a fim de empresta-lo para o seu amigo Bassanio. Bassanio usa o dinheiro para cortejar Portia, uma mulher rica e inteligente, e com uma grande herança. Infelizmente, um trágico acidente faz com que Antonio não consiga pagar sua dívida para com Shylock, e ele deve ser punido, conforme acordado mediante um quilo de sua carne para o agiota. Portia disfarçada vai ao tribunal e salva Antonio, salientando que Shylock só pode ter carne, e não qualquer sangue.
Merry Wives of Windsor
Summary
A Midsummer Night's Dream Approximately 1595 Registered in the 1600 quarto by Thomas Fisher on October 8, 1600[2] The title page assures it was "sundry times publicly acted by the Right Honorable the Lord Chamberlain and his Servants" prior to 1600 publication.
Summary
Much Ado about Nothing
Summary
Pericles, Prince of Tyre Either 1607 - 1608, or written at an earlier date and revised at that time[3] 1609 quarto[3] The Venetian ambassador to England, Zorzi Giustinian, saw a play titled Pericles during his time in London, which ran from Jan. 5, 1606 to Nov. 23, 1608. As far as is known, there was no other play with the same title that was acted in this era; the logical assumption is that this must have been Shakespeare's play.[4] Shakespeare is thought to be responsible for the main portion of the play after scene 9.[5] The first two acts were likely written by a relatively untalented reviser or collaborator, possibly George Wilkins.[6]
Summary This episodic story, covering many years, charts the history of Pericles, who believes he has lost both his daughter and his wife, but is ultimately reunited with both. His daughter Marina, sold into prostitution, proves to be a paragon of virtue; and his wife Thaisa, recovered by a skilled doctor having been buried at sea, becomes a priestess of the goddess Diana.
The Taming of the Shrew
Summary
The Tempest
Summary
Twelfth Night 1600-1601[7] First Folio Earliest known performance 2 February 1602[8]
Summary Viola finds herself shipwrecked in Illyria and, assuming that her brother Sebastian has died in the wreck, disguises herself as a man in order to gain a position in Duke Orsino's court. Orsino sends Viola (who he knows as Cesario) to carry a message to his love, Olivia. Olivia, however, who dislikes the Duke, falls in love with Viola, who she thinks is a man. Eventually, Viola's brother Sebastian, who in fact was unharmed in the wreck, reappears. At a critical moment, Viola's true identity is revealed when members of the court notice the similarities between her and Sebastian. Olivia quickly falls in love with Sebastian, and Viola confesses her love for the Duke.
The Two Gentlemen of Verona
Summary Two close fiends, Proteus and Valentine, are divided when Valentine is sent to the Duke's court in Milan. Proteus later follows, leaving behind his loyal beloved, Julia, and he and Valentine both fall in love with the Duke's daughter, Silvia. Valentine proves himself brave and honourable, while Proteus is underhand and deceitful - and eventually attempts to rape Silvia. Julia follows her betrothed to Milan, disguised as a boy, Sebastian, who becomes Proteus' page. Eventually Proteus sees the error of his ways and returns to Julia, while Valentine marries Silvia.
The Two Noble Kinsmen 1613-1614[9] Published as a quarto in 1635[9] Thought to be a collaboration with John Fletcher. Shakespeare is thought to have written the following parts of this play: Act I, scenes 1-3; Act II, scene 1; Act III, scene 1; Act V, scene 1, lines 34-173, and scenes 3 and 4.[10]
Summary Two close friends, Palamon and Arcite, are divided by their love of the same woman: Duke Theseus' sister-in-law Emelia. They are eventually forced to compete publicly for her hand, but once the bout is over, the victor dies tragically and the other marries their love.
The Winter's Tale Estimates vary widely, from 1594-1611[11] First published in the First Folio.
Summary In Sicilia, King Leontes becomes convinced that his wife, Hermione, is having an affair with Polixenes, King of Bohemia. He has her imprisoned and sends delegates to ask an oracle if his suspicions are true. While in prison, Hermione gives birth to a girl and Leontes has it sent to Bohemia to be placed alone in the wild. The delegates return and state that the oracle has exonerated Hermione, Leontes remains stubborn and his wife and son die. Sixteen years later, a repentant Leontes is reunited with his daughter, who is in love with the Prince of Bohemia. His wife is also later reunited with him by extraordinary means.

Predefinição:Shakespare

  1. Resumo do SHVOONG
  2. McDonald, Russ. A Midsummer Night's Dream (The Pelican Shakespeare). [S.l.]: Penguin Books, 2000. p. l. ISBN 0140714553
  3. a b Edwards, Philip. "An Approach to the Problem of Pericles." Shakespeare Studies 5 (1952): 26.
  4. F. E. Halliday, A Shakespeare Companion 1564-1964, Baltimore, Penguin, 1964; p. 188
    1. DelVecchio, Dorothy and Anthony Hammond, editors. Pericles. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998: 9
    2. Gossett, Suzanne, editor, Pericles. London: Metheun. Arden Shakespeare, 3rd series, 2004: 47-54;
    3. Warren, Roger; editor, Pericles, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004: 4-6
    4. Werstine, Paul; editor, Pericles, New York: Pelican, 2005: lii
  5. Brian Vickers, Shakespeare, Co-Author: A Historical Study of Five Collaborative Plays (OUP 2004), pp. 291-332
  6. Halliday, F. E., A Shakespeare Companion 1564–1964, Baltimore, Penguin, 1964
  7. Smith, Bruce R., Twelfth Night: Texts and Contexts. New York: Bedford St Martin's, 2001
  8. a b Halliday, F. E. A Shakespeare Companion 1564-1964. Baltimore, Penguin, 1964.
  9. Hallet Smith, in The Riverside Shakespeare, p. 1640.
  10. F. E. Halliday, A Shakespeare Companion 1564-1964, Baltimore, Penguin, 1964; p. 532.