robert williams
robert williams answered

    He liked privacy, which is no surprise, as he was one of the most talked about,and well known faces in all London!  That he hardly paid his taxes, moved house several times, and, as a Roman Catholic, avoided the clutches of men such as Sir Frances Walsingham, gives credibility to his constant staying … Read more

Retiredkop Retiredkop
Retiredkop Retiredkop answered

I think you mean you want to apply for redundancy pay, aka severance pay.  If that be the case then professionally state the facts why you believe you have this pay coming to you.  Send the letter to the CFO of your previous employer with a copy to the COO.  If they don't offer a … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

  Originally, Shakespeare would have first seen plays enacted in his own little town of Stratford on Avon, as his father would licence travelling actors to perform in an inn yard, or some such other place, and young William would go along with his parents, to watch the performance. Later, as he learned Latin, in … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

    Any playwright has to, 'balance', the characters of his plays, against each other, so that their individual traits and predilections are equally versed. In Romeo and Juliet, Shakespeare presents the former as "Verona brags of him to be a virtuous and well governed youth" (Note the "youth!", suggesting that Romeo is quite young, … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

    Shakespeare, was a playwright, and he wrote for the most prestigious company of actors that has ever been, therefore he was only interested in providing the sort of materal they liked to present to an audience, His reading was quite something, as he was able to read French, Italian and Latin, as well … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

    Even before this play has begun, we are told, by Chorus, of the two "star crossed lovers", who take their life! Therefore, Chorus is already preparing you for death!
    Chorus tell us of the warring faction between Montague and Capulet, by stating the, "ancient grudge", (which is never explained), and broodingly … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

  In several Shakespeare plays,  characters like Benvolio are ever present. If anything, they embody the earnest, trying to be helpful "hanger on", that often gets in the way of the plot. However, if they were NOT there, then the plays would not move as sweetly as they do, for Benvolio, et al, makes up … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

  The play highlights the warring factions in England at the time of the Cousin's War, what history now calls, The Wars of the Roses.
  Both Montague and Capulet can be seen to represent either the House of York, or of Lancaster,, Henry V1 or Richard 111. Romeo and Juliet as the confused English … Read more

robert williams
robert williams answered

  Shakespeare never visited Venice! If he had, then the canals and the gondolas would most certainly have been mentioned in the two plays he writes about the city. The Merchant of Venice, and Othello the Moor of Venice. However, only briefly, in one line, are gondolas mentioned.

robert williams
robert williams answered

  During his time at school, he would have mainly been taught Latin. Other subjects, such as Greek, were to come later. In the senior years, he, and his contemporaries, were forbidden to speak English, and had to converse in Latin. A 'smidgen' of this occurs in King John, were Constance says "Grief fills the … Read more