WorldCat Identities
Fri Mar 21 17:12:29 2014 UTClccn-n831522670.00Typed letter signed from Horace Howard Furness, Wallingford, Pennsylvania, to Dr. Francis N. Thorpe, Geneva0.391.00Horace Howard Furness. A short memoir42617947Horace_Howard_Furnessn 83152267978971Furness, H. H.Furness, Horace H.Furness, Horace Howardlccn-n78095332Shakespeare, William1564-1616dtelccn-n2009054023Rouben Mamoulian Collection (Library of Congress)lccn-n93045479Marder, Louis1915-lccn-n78095369Modern Language Association of Americalccn-no2008176630Furness, Horace Howard1865-1930edtfast-950776Hamlet (Legendary character)fast-1048901Othello (Fictitious character)fast-1117942Shylock (Fictitious character)fast-994804Lear, King (Legendary character)lccn-n80037020J.B. Lippincott CompanyFurness, Horace Howard1833-1912DramaCriticism, interpretation, etcComic books, strips, etcGraphic novelsOutlines, syllabi, etcJuvenile worksStudy guidesFictionRecords and correspondenceYoung adult worksFathers and daughtersItaly--VeniceJewsMoneylendersMagiciansShipwreck victimsItalyPolitical refugeesIslandsSpiritsKings and rulersPrincesDenmarkShakespeare, William,Lear, King (Legendary character)Hamlet (Legendary character)Murder victims' familiesKings and rulers--SuccessionRevengeFathers--DeathInheritance and successionAging parentsBritonsCastawaysTragicomedyShylock (Fictitious character)Italy--SicilyTempest (Shakespeare, William)Married peopleMerchant of Venice (Shakespeare, William)Hamlet (Shakespeare, William)English dramaMan-woman relationshipsKing Lear (Shakespeare, William)DramaYoung adult drama, EnglishEnglish drama (Comedy)Winter's tale (Shakespeare, William)CourtshipUnited StatesComic books, strips, etcEnglish drama--Early modern and ElizabethanJealousyTragedyTrialsFurness, Horace Howard,Greece--AthensMuch ado about nothing (Shakespeare, William)Lear, King (Legendary character), in literatureMerchants183319121858186418681870187118731874187518771878187918801881188218831884188518861887188818891890189118921893189418951896189718981899190019011902190319041905190619071908190919101912191319141915191619181919192019221923192619271928193219361938194019441953195519561961196219631964196519661970197219731974197619801985198619901994199519992000200520092010201312736371907822.33PR2833.A2ocn012693813ocn000716661ocn001534325ocn001535686ocn000844751ocn000716691ocn003622968ocn002000404ocn003107656ocn003107802ocn006871615ocn312268755ocn179761848ocn458214761173857ocn001932507book18710.24Shakespeare, WilliamA new variorum edition of ShakespeareCriticism, interpretation, etc74426ocn001535686book18800.27Shakespeare, WilliamKing LearCriticism, interpretation, etcJuvenile worksComic books, strips, etcConcordancesFictionDramaStudy guidesGraphic novelsYoung adult works[American Shakespeare Festival Theatre, Stratford, Connecticut], "King Lear," directed by Allen Fletcher, scenery & costumes by Will Steven Armstrong, lighting by Tharon Musser, music and songs by Conrad Susa+-+K14569139574423ocn001534325book18860.35Shakespeare, WilliamOthelloDramaArena Stage, Zelda Fichandler, producing director presents William Shakespeare's "Othello," Brock Peters as Othello, Inga Swenson as Desdemona, Ray Reinhardt as Iago, and the Arena Stage Acting Company, directed by Alan Schneider, settings by Robert Green, lighting by Leo Gallenstein, costumes designed by Marianna Elliott, executed by Shizu, fencing choreography by Rod Colbin+-+621969139567024ocn000716680book18710.37Shakespeare, WilliamRomeo and JulietCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaA condensation of the motion picture based on Shakespeare's play62241ocn002000404book18920.25Shakespeare, WilliamThe tempestCriticism, interpretation, etcJuvenile worksComic books, strips, etcFictionDramaGraphic novelsYoung adult worksArtists' booksProspero, wise Duke of Milan, has been deposed by Antonio, his wicked brother and exiled with his daughter Miranda to a mysterious island. But Prospero possesses supernatural powers. Composed at the end of Shakespeare's career, the play contains some of his most lyrical dramatic verse58924ocn002907772book18900.39Shakespeare, WilliamAs you like itCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaRosalind, daughter of the deposed Duke Senior, is exiled from the court by her wicked uncle. Disguising herself as a young man and accompanied by her cousin Celia and their loyal fool Touchstone, she takes refuge in the Forest of Arden58526ocn016672645book18880.27Shakespeare, WilliamThe merchant of VeniceCriticism, interpretation, etcJuvenile worksComic books, strips, etcFictionOutlines, syllabi, etcDramaGraphic novelsArtists' booksPresents the original text of Shakespeare's play side by side with a modern version, discusses the author and the theater of his time, and provides quizzes and other study activities55818ocn000716696book18980.28Shakespeare, WilliamThe winter's taleCriticism, interpretation, etcParodies, imitations, etcDramaSources1 copy located in CIRCULATION+-+415045670553120ocn003622968book19030.50Shakespeare, WilliamLove's labours lostDramaThe young King of Navarre and three of his courtiers have vowed to lock themselves away for three years of study and fasting, and to forswear the company of women for this period. No sooner is their vow made than it is tested, however, as the Princess of France and three of her ladies arrive in Navarre on a diplomatic mission. The young men fall instantly and hopelessly in love, and the tension between their vow and their passion forms the subject of this charming and sparkling early comedy45723ocn003234180book18730.39Shakespeare, WilliamMacbethCriticism, interpretation, etcDrama4314ocn000716661book19630.24Shakespeare, WilliamThe tragedy of Hamlet, prince of DenmarkCriticism, interpretation, etcFictionDramaStudy guidesBiographical information and critical essays accompany Shakespeare's play about a prince's wavering determination to avenge his father's murder+-+604569139533227ocn017722082book18770.53Shakespeare, WilliamHamletCriticism, interpretation, etcDrama33216ocn046473742book19010.66Shakespeare, WilliamTwelfe night, or, What you willOutlines, syllabi, etcDramaStratford Festival Canada "Twelfth Night," by William Shakespeare, directed by David William, designed by Brian Jackson, music by Louis Applebaum29217ocn018434147book18990.66Shakespeare, WilliamMuch adoe about nothingCriticism, interpretation, etcDrama28716ocn017774708book18950.59Shakespeare, WilliamA midsommer nights dreameDramaPresents the version of "A Midsummer Night's Dream" from the First Folio, the volume of thirty-six William Shakespeare plays published in 1623, and includes notes comparing it to modern texts of the play2856ocn003107802book19630.47Shakespeare, WilliamTwelfth night, or, What you willHistoryJuvenile worksDramaSourcesLiterature Online includes the KnowledgeNotes student guides, a unique collection of critical introductions to major literary works. These high-quality, peer-reviewed academic resources are tailored to the needs of literature students and serve as a complement to the guidance provided by lecturers and seminar teachers2746ocn003107656book19630.24Shakespeare, WilliamMuch ado about nothingCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaFeatures information on Shakespeare's life and world, a history of notable productions of this famous comedy, and new dramatic criticism2704ocn012668699book19850.79Shakespeare study today : the Horace Howard Furness memorial lecturesCriticism, interpretation, etc2707ocn000716691book18950.31Shakespeare, WilliamA midsummer night's dreamDramaA comedy adaptation for children of the play, A midsummer night's dream, by William Shakespeare. For primary grades2609ocn000376155book19100.76Emerson, Ralph WaldoRecords of a lifelong friendship, 1807-1882Records and correspondence+-+18974928962003ocn001306220book19220.73Furness, Horace HowardThe letters of Horace Howard Furness1823ocn019625387book19900.90Gibson, James MThe Philadelphia Shakespeare story : Horace Howard Furness and the variorum ShakespeareHistoryCriticism, interpretation, etcBiography801ocn017632439book18910.39Shakespeare, WilliamAs you like itCriticism, interpretation, etcDramaRosalind, daughter of the deposed Duke Senior, is exiled from the court by her wicked uncle. Disguising herself as a young man and accompanied by her cousin Celia and their loyal fool Touchstone, she takes refuge in the Forest of Arden303ocn006512102book19120.76Williams, TalcottAppreciations of Horace Howard Furness : our great Shakspere criticBiography281ocn001690601book18880.27Shakespeare, WilliamThe merchant of VeniceCriticism, interpretation, etcJuvenile worksComic books, strips, etcFictionOutlines, syllabi, etcDramaGraphic novelsArtists' booksPresents the original text of Shakespeare's play side by side with a modern version, discusses the author and the theater of his time, and provides quizzes and other study activities222ocn002475323book19220.97Hadley, Arthur TwiningCommemorative tributes to Horace Howard Furness, Henry Charles Lea, Donald Grant Mitchell, Daniel Coit Gilman72ocn012443695book19121.00Wister, OwenHorace Howard Furness. A short memoir52ocn050201819book19850.81Van Ness, Christine MThe Furness-Mitchell Coterie : its role in Philadelphia's intellectual life at the turn of the twentieth century31ocn038537796book19030.47Shakespeare, WilliamMacbeth21ocn192096184book19121.00Williams, TalcottAppreciations of Horace Howard Furness : Our great Shakespeare ciritic21ocn028424288mix1.00Gould, Elizabeth PorterRecords and correspondenceCorrespondence with various literary figures, poems, album containing reviews, clippings, and notes, and other papers, chiefly relating to Gould's activities as author and poet, relations with her publisher, Richard G. Badger, of Boston, and her books One's Self I Sing (1904), A Pioneer Doctor (1904), and The Brownings and America (1904). Correspondents include Edwin M. Bacon, Richard G. Badger, Sylvester Baxter, Mrs. H.H.A. Beach (Amy Marcy Cheney Beach), Jessie Perry Van Zile Belden, James Bertram, Marvin Davis Bisbee, E.H. Clement, George Willis Cooke, George Dewey, Sarah Fuller, Horace Howard Furness, Caleb Frank Gates, Harriet Hosmer, Hamilton Wright Mabie, Daniel March, Mary Mills Patrick, William Michael Rossetti, Mildred I. McNeal Sweeney, Ross Turner, and Andrew Dixon White22ocn051576640mix0.92Scott, Mary AugustaDiariesCorrespondence, diaries, manuscripts, programs, clippings, course materials, research notes, notebooks, reports, photographs, and other materials relating to her personal and professional life. Correspondents include Elizabeth Blackwell, Anne Jemima Clough, Lewis Einstein, Horace Howard Furness, Dr. Howard Atwood Kelly, Alice M. Longfellow, Joseph K. Murray, Agnes Repplier, Eleanor Sedgwick, Henry Dwight Sedgwick, and the Underhill family (England). Subjects in the correspondence include her academic positions, dispute with Einstein over her allegations that he appropriated her research, her publications, the education of women, and family affairs. Correspondence with Dr. Kelly concerns her health, religious views, their working partnership, intellectual discussions, the capabilities of women, her problems supporting herself, her desire for a home, and comments on Bryn Mawr. Her diaries, 1882-1906, disucss her reading, visits to Vassar College by Julia Ward Howe, Lyman Abbott, and other lecturers, social events, plays seen, ideas, and comments on writers. There are also reports, course materials, class records, and correspondence with students from Smith College, 1902-1912; and her manuscripts, notes, galleys of her published works, and articles by others on women's education in England and America and on literary topics, 1885-1916. Collection includes typescript copies of her diaries and of her correspondence with Dr. Kelly11ocn495742114book1910Furness, Horace HowardTyped letter signed from Horace Howard Furness, Wallingford, Pennsylvania, to Dr. Francis N. Thorpe, GenevaDraft of a letter giving news of the University of Pennsylvania and family affairs. Includes manuscript edits11ocn233980757book1873Furness, Horace HowardAutograph letter signed from Horace Howard Furness to J.P. NorrisManuscriptsAbout Shakespeare portraits11ocn263096483book1873Furness, Horace HowardAutograph letter signed from Horace Howard Furness to L.P. Rosenthal11ocn415022722bookStaunton, HowardAutograph letters signed from Howard Staunton, London, to unidentified recipientsManuscripts(1) Dated May 26, 1874; Mentions Antony and Cleopatra, the New Shakespeare Society, Furnivall, and Furness. Includes an extract of a letter to Furnivall which he wishes the recipient to show to Furness. (2) Dated February 6, 1874; Thanks the recipient for Hiram Corson's jottings on the text of Hamlet and discusses the Cambridge edition at length11ocn064691609book18681.00May, Samuel JSamuel Joseph May diaryHistoryMay is in weakening health but until April pursues his duties as Unitarian Minister in Syracuse, N.Y. He is President of the Board of Education. He continues with writing a series of articles recalling his memories of the anti-slavery movement. In April he retires as pastor of his church, but accepts engagements to visit and preach at regional churches. He assists in organizing new church in Ithaca, N.Y. He maintains his correspondence with activist leaders in several national movements11ocn471088788bookFurness, Horace HowardAutograph letters signed and initialled from Horace Howard Furness, Wallingford and Philadelphia, to various recipientsCriticism, interpretation, etcManuscriptsMost of the letters discuss his work on the Variorum Edition of Shakespeare's plays. (9) to Clarke expresses his belief in the dramatic superiority of the first quarto of Hamlet, as shown by [Eduard and Otto] Devrient's alteration of their acting copy. (13) to Conway discusses the theory of Anne Hathaway's second marriage to Richard James. (25) to Edwards praises Horne's interpretation of Shylock. (39) to Fleay reveals that he has lost faith in Halliwell as a scholar. (48) requests Harper & Bros. to convey thanks to Mary Silsby for her gift and encloses the letter from Harper & Bros. to her, April 4, 1892. (55) is accompanied by a photograph of Furness and his great grandson. (67) mentions Thackeray. (122, 144) state that he is grieved by Norris' attack on Furnivall. (233) to Dr. Platt discusses their interpretations of Shakespeare's characters and is accompanied by Platt's letter to Furness commenting on Furness' paper in the Harvard Graduate's Magazine, September 1908. (241) to Symons praises Walter Landor's poetry. (243) to Thorton, discusses Theobald's belief that certain of Sir Toby's lines in Twelfth Night were written to ridicule Edward Coke. (258) refers to Edwin Booth. (272) discusses Emerson. Several refer to Collier (especially 82, 114, 159-60, 193, 198-199); (32, 39 and 77) reveal his belief in Collier's honesty. Some mention Walt Whitman (e.g. 19-22, 45, 272 and 274). Some letters undated11ocn830889852book18980.28Shakespeare, WilliamThe winter's taleCriticism, interpretation, etcParodies, imitations, etcDramaSourcesA play about a king who unjustly accuses his wife of adultery. Sixteen years later, their daughter, missing since infancy, is miraculously restored and reconciled with her dead mother, who is brought back to life again. More attention is paid to the fable and the plot and to the characters than to symbolism and allegorical interpretations11ocn299070080mix1.00Furness, Jr., Horace HowardHorace Howard Furness, Jr. letter to Will Orton TewsonConcerns the choice of an editor for his father's letters. Mentions Miss Agnes Repplier and Felix Schelling as possibilities+-+6045691395+-+6045691395Fri Mar 21 15:27:06 EDT 2014batch41413