By John Mccann, Monica Sweeney
Discover 4 of Shakespeare's comedies like by no means before—with LEGO bricks! This booklet offers Shakespeare's most enjoyable comedies, A Midsummer Night's Dream, Much Ado approximately Nothing, The Taming of the Shrew, and The Tempest, in a single thousand awesome colour photos. This special model of the world's most renowned performs remains precise to Shakespeare's unique textual content, whereas giving audiences a thrilling new viewpoint because the tales are retold with the universally loved building toy.
Get stuck up in hilarious misadventures as brick Puck leads the fans off target in the course of the brick forests of Athens. Watch Cupid kill with traps within the plot to marry Beatrice and Benedict. surprise on the altering disguises of the lads vying for brick Bianca's affections, and consider the churn of the sea as Prospero sinks his brother's send into the brick sea. those iconic tales leap off the web page with enjoyable, inventive units outfitted brick through brick, scene by way of scene!
This excellent approach to storytelling offers new existence to Shakespeare's masterpieces. With an abridged shape that keeps unique Shakespearean language and smooth visuals, this ode to the Bard is certain to thrill all audiences, from the main versed Shakespeare fans to younger scholars and rookies alike!
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Additional info for Brick Shakespeare: The Comedies—A Midsummer Night's Dream, The Tempest, Much Ado About Nothing, and The Taming of the Shrew
40–1), but rather the home of England’s common subjects. History’s Objects of Desire Poisoned by the Prior of York and his henchman Sir Doncaster, the Earl of Huntington dies in the first act of the second part of the two-part play that bears his name. For the remaining four acts, attention focuses on King John’s sexual pursuit of Huntington’s bereaved fiancée, Maid Marian – or, rather Matilda Fitzwater, as the play now calls her. Already in Part One, John’s schemes to bring Matilda under his control had given strong evidence of his tyranny, and the play’s comic ending had been especially marked by his renunciation of those unruly desires, a renunciation he repeats with still greater vehemence at Huntington’s death in Part Two: When John solicits chaste Matilda’s ears With lawless suits, as he hath often done, ...
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