the renaissance 1500-1660 - brouwer's cl ?· the renaissance 1500-1660. ... • 1553 mary i...

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  • The Renais sance1500-1660

  • His torical context

    1509 Henry VIII becomes king (6 wives )

    1534 Henry head of Churchof England

    1547 Edward VI becomes king

    1553 Mary I becomes queen

    1558 Elizabeth I becomesqueen

  • The Tudors

  • Kings and Queens

  • After the Tudors

    1605 Gunpowder plot:a ttack on King andParliament

    1625 King Charles I

    1648 King Charlesdeported, Brita in becomesa Republic.

    1603 Elizabeth dies , king J ames I

  • Religious ly confus ing

    Henry VIII breaks with Rome : s tart of Protes tantChurch

    Edward VI: Protes tant king (1547-1553)

    Mary I: Roman Catholic

    Elizabeth I, J ames I &Charles I: Protes tant

    1648: Republic lead by s trict Puritans

    1660: King Charles II: The Merry Monarch!

  • Different way of looking atthe world

    People s tarted to s eethems elves as individualsins tead of members of acertain community.

  • Different way of looking atthe world

    Life is no longer jus t apreparation for the after-life ; people explore andenjoy life as much asthey can.

  • Different way of looking atthe world

    People no longers imply accept whatthe church tells thembut bas e their viewson things on res earch.

  • Origins of the renais sance

  • Art and Literature

    Renais sance s tarted in Italy; renewedinteres t in Roman and Greek culture

    Start of Tudor rule usually seen as s tartingpoint in England (1485)

  • Characteris tics

    Imitation of form s tyle and metric s ys tems formRoman and Greek cultures

    Beauty of form and s ound more important

    People s ign their work; after all; theydes erve credit for them

    More expres s ion of pers onalfeelings

    Religious drama replaced bys ecular drama

  • Poetry

    14 lines : three quatrains and a couplet

    Couplet contains a volta

    Strict rhyme s cheme and iambic pentameter)(da DUM da DUM da DUM da DUM da DUM)

    love for a lady adored by the author

    the pas s ing of time, the idea that life will end

    Englis h s onnets :

    Themes

  • Sonnet 130 William Shakes peare

    My mis tres seyes are nothing like the s un

    Coral is far more red than her lipsred;

    If s now be white, why then her breas ts are dun;

    If hairs be wires , black wires grow on her head.

    I have s een ros es dam as ked, red and white,

    Buy no s uch ros es s ee I in her cheeks ;

    And in s om e perfum es is there m ore delight

    Than in the breath that from m y m is tres s reeks .

    I love to hear her s peak, yet well I know

    That mus ic hath a far more pleas ing s ound;

    I grant I never s aw a goddes s go;

    My mis tres s when s he walks treads on the ground.

    And yet, by heaven, I think m y love as rare

    As any s he belied with fals e com pare.

  • Drama

    Unities Time Place Plot

    No women on s tage!

  • Shakespeares Work

    37 plays Tragedies

    Comedies

    His tories

    154 s onnets

    4 longer poems

  • His tory playsBas ed on the lives of real Englis hKings

    Tragedies One central figure

    Element of hope

    Death to the protagonis t

    Comedies Language Love Complex plots Mis taken identities

  • Hamlet in 1 minute

  • Sonnet 75 Edmund Spens er(from Amoretti) (1552-1599)

    One day I wrote her name upon the s trand,

    but came the waves and was hed it away:

    again I wrote it with a s econd hand,

    but came the tide , and made my pains his prey.

    Vain man, s aid s he, that does t in vain as s ay,

    a m ortal thing s o to im m ortalize .

    for I m ys elf s hall like to this decay,

    and eek my name be wiped out likewis e.

    Not s o, (quoth I) let bas er things devis e

    to die in dus t, but you s hall live by fame:

    my vers e your virtues rare s hall eternize ,

    and in the heavens write your glorious name.

    Where whenas death s hall all the world s ubdue,

    our love s hall live, and later life renew.

    in een nieuwe poging

    getij; inspanningen; prooi

    dwaze;tevergeefs ; proberen

    s terfelijk;ons terfelijk maken

    want ik za l op dezelfde manier in verva l raken

    ook;uitgevaagd

    zei ik; laa t lagere schepsels de bedoeling hebben om tot

    s tof weder te keren

    jouw uitzonderlijke eigenschappen; vereeuwigen

    terwijl;onderwerpen

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