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dc.contributor.authorWall, Alan*
dc.date.accessioned2012-07-02T10:19:36Z
dc.date.available2012-07-02T10:19:36Z
dc.date.issued2001
dc.identifier.citationLondon: Vintage, 2001en_GB
dc.identifier.isbn009928486X
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10034/231672
dc.descriptionThis book is not available through ChesterRep.en_GB
dc.description.abstractQuestions have been raised over the last two centuries about the authenticity of William Shakespeare's claim to have authored the works attributed to him. One intriguing line of argument has always been the Marlovian one. Marlowe is thought to have been a member of a mysterious group, the School of Night, whose centre was that mercurial figure Walter Raleigh. The novel explores the authorship question through the focus of the School of Night, 1590s science and belief, the conflict between Ptolemaic and Copernican science, and the nature of authorship itself.
dc.description.sponsorshipThis book was submitted to the RAE2008 for the University of Chester - English Language & Literature.en_GB
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherVintageen_GB
dc.relation.urlhttp://www.vintage-books.co.uken_GB
dc.subjectChristopher Marloween_GB
dc.subjectauthorshipen_GB
dc.titleThe school of nighten
dc.typeBooken
dc.contributor.departmentChester College of Higher Educationen_GB
html.description.abstractQuestions have been raised over the last two centuries about the authenticity of William Shakespeare's claim to have authored the works attributed to him. One intriguing line of argument has always been the Marlovian one. Marlowe is thought to have been a member of a mysterious group, the School of Night, whose centre was that mercurial figure Walter Raleigh. The novel explores the authorship question through the focus of the School of Night, 1590s science and belief, the conflict between Ptolemaic and Copernican science, and the nature of authorship itself.


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