In Act III, Scene I of William Shakespeare’s "The Tragedy of Macbeth," Banquo tells Macbeth that he will ride as far as he can before supper. The word “twain” derives from the Old English word twegen, simply meaning “the number two (2).” Essentially, Banquo states that he will be riding in the dark an hour or two if his horse is slow. (Poets frequently use “twain” instead of “two” at the ends of lines for rhyming purposes.)
An explanation of the concept of "nationalism" and how it relate to The Odyssey.
In [amazon_link id=”0199267170″ target=”_blank” ] William Shakespeare’s [/amazon_link] play, “The Most Excellent and Lamentable Tragedy of [amazon_link id=”0743477111″ target=”_blank” ]Romeo and Juliet[/amazon_link],” the... Read More
Explanation and origination of the phrase, “Neither Rhyme Nor Reason” accredited to Shakespeare yet belongs to Edmund Spenser.
For the effect of sensationalism, William Shakespeare frequently used ghosts in his plays.