Because Shakespeare’s works reflect the humanity of individuals and show the singular events in life that can take one on a new and different path, who better to stage his works than Matt Wallace, director of Shakespeare Behind Bars, who works with inmates that interpret the events in life demonstrated by Shakespeare? This is in of itself a case of meta-theatricality; inmates are playing parts that encompass moral dilemmas and crime – perhaps even issues that they have directly faced – giving them the opportunity to explore their feelings unlike any typical therapy program could offer.
As "Hamlet" unfolds, watch for doubt, indecision, hesitation, and insecurity exhibited by the characters. (“Foreshadowing” is a literary technique used to provide clues for the reader to be able to predict what might occur later on in the story.)
“Beware of the [amazon_link id=”0060088907″ target=”_blank” ]Ides of March[/amazon_link]” is a commonly heard [amazon_link id=”0738712779″ target=”_blank” ]superstition[/amazon_link]. It’s a day to remember... Read More
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.