By Stephen Longstaffe
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Additional resources for 1 Henry IV: A critical guide
242, 269. 34 1 HENRY IV 83. Gerard Langbaine, ‘An Account of the English Dramatick Poets (1691)’, in William Shakespeare: The Critical Heritage, 1623–1692, (Volume 1), ed. Brian Vickers (London: Routledge, 1974 ), p. 419. 84. See Tom McAlindon, Shakespeare’s Tudor History: A Study of Henry IV, Parts 1 and 2 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2001), p. 3. 85. Montagu, ‘Essay’, p. 9. 86. H. B. Charlton, ‘Shakespeare, Politics and Politicians’ (1929), in Shakespeare: Henry IV Parts I and II: A Casebook, ed. G. K.
Howard and Phyllis Rackin’s reading of nationhood in the Henry IV plays in their groundbreaking study, Engendering a Nation: A Feminist Account of Shakespeare’s English Histories (1997). This innovative monograph attended to both gender and nation in Shakespeare’s history plays, yet it treated the former topic in a more sustained manner than Highley’s study. A consideration of the play’s female characters or of its representation of gender had been, until this point, noticeably absent from the critical history of 1 Henry IV.
118. Kastan, Shakespeare After Theory, p. 141. 119. Barbara Hodgdon, The End Crowns All: Closure and Contradiction in Shakespeare’s History (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1991), pp. 153, 158–59. 120. Kastan, Shakespeare After Theory, p. 131. 121. Richard Helgerson, Forms of Nationhood: The Elizabethan Writing of England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1992), p. 227. 122. Helgerson, Forms of Nationhood, p. 227. 123. Christopher Highley, Shakespeare, Spenser, and the Crisis in Ireland (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997), p.
1 Henry IV: A critical guide by Stephen Longstaffe