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A Jacobean Company and its Playhouse : The Queen's Servants at the Red Bull Theatre (c.1605-1619).

By: Publisher: New York : Cambridge University Press, 2013Copyright date: ©2013Description: 1 online resource (308 pages)Content type:
  • text
Media type:
  • computer
Carrier type:
  • online resource
ISBN:
  • 9781107468900
Subject(s): Genre/Form: Additional physical formats: Print version:: A Jacobean Company and its Playhouse : The Queen's Servants at the Red Bull Theatre (c.1605–1619)DDC classification:
  • 792.09032
LOC classification:
  • PN2596.L7 R25 2013
Online resources:
Contents:
Cover -- Half-title -- Title page -- Copyright information -- Dedication -- Dedication -- Table of contents -- List of illustrations -- Acknowledgements -- Note on transliteration -- List of abbreviations -- Introduction: The Red Bull playhouse, St John Street -- Chapter 1 Elizabethan contexts for a Jacobean playhouse: Clerkenwell, East Anglia, the Strand and the Liberty ... -- Thomas Seckford and his almshouses -- Anne Bedingfeild, Eustace Bedingfeld, Francis Naylor and the Seckford Estate -- Anne Bedingfeild née Draper and her sixteenth-century family -- Repertoire 1 Eustace Bedingfeld and his Uncle Henry: the strange case of If You Know Not Me You Know Nobody, Part i -- The true story of Princess Elizabeth's custody and Thomas Heywood's play -- Chapter 2 The earl of Worcester, the Essex circle, the Queen's Servants and their playhouses (1589-1607) -- The earl of Worcester and the formation of the Queen's Servants company -- Aaron Holland and Martin Slatiar -- New playhouse-ownership: Thomas Greene and Christopher Beeston -- Chapter 3 Who were the Queen's Servants? What was the Red Bull like? -- Thomas Heywood, actor and City dramatist -- Repertoire 2 The Foure Prentises of London and the Queen's Servants' civic cohesiveness -- The company at the Rose, 1602-1603 -- A new start c. 1604: Thomas Greene, and all the Queen's Servants' theatres -- How big was the Red Bull playhouse? What was it like? -- Chapter 4 The court and its women: Queen Anna, her circle and some women-centred plays -- Queen Anna of Denmark: her family and her culture -- Danish fireworks -- Queen Anna: made in Denmark, forged in Scotland -- Making new friends: Queen Anna's English circle of women -- Queen Anna's women-centred circle and the Red Bull's plays for women -- The courtly woman and her awkward situation: the countess of Hertford and the Sowernam/Swetnam pamphlets.
Repertoire 3 Swetnam the Woman-Hater, Arraigned by Women -- (a) The pamphlet debate -- (b) The anonymous Red Bull play -- Swetnam for women, two kinds of court, and the cross-dressed plays of the Queen's Servants' repertoire -- Swetnam the Woman-Hater: the title-page -- Chapter 5 Entities and splinter groups: the Queen's Servants companies at the courts, in England and in Europe -- Song -- Repertoire 4 Thomas Heywood's The Rape of Lucrece (London, 1608) -- The Queen's Servants on tour - in England and Europe -- (i) English touring -- Robert Leigh -- (ii) European touring -- Chapter 6 The company: 1605-1612 -- Social mobility and northern playhouse audiences -- Repertoire 5 Greene's Tu Quoque -- or, The Cittie Gallant (London, 1614) -- The year 1612 and Greene the good clown -- Chapter 7 The company: 1612-1619 -- The year 1612 and Christopher Beeston -- Susan Greene's 1612 claims and a succession of subsequent agreements -- Christopher Beeston, the Cockpit playhouse and further Susan Baskervile considerations -- Attitudes to Beeston after 1612 -- Robert Leigh's 'leaving' and changes for the Queen's Servants -- Repertoire considerations, the Cockpit riot and Robert Leigh's 'return' -- Robert Leigh's seven 'young men'? -- The players up to 1622 -- The Revels Players at the Red Bull and beyond -- Conclusion: St John's Day at night -- Select bibliography -- The National Archives, Kew -- London Metropolitan Archives -- Other manuscript sources -- British Library -- Cambridge University Archives -- College of Arms -- Dulwich College, London -- Essex Record Office, Chelmsford -- Gloucestershire Archives, Gloucester -- Guildhall Library -- Huntington Library, San Marino, California -- Islington Local History Centre, Finsbury Library, St John Street -- Kent History and Library Centre, Maidstone -- Lambeth Palace Library -- Oxburgh Hall, Norfolk.
Suffolk Record Office, Ipswich -- Surrey History Centre, Woking -- Westminster City Archives -- published works -- Index.
Summary: The first history of the Queen's Servants, parallel players to Shakespeare's company, and their playhouse, The Red Bull.
Holdings
Item type Current library Call number Status Date due Barcode Item holds
Ebrary Ebrary Afghanistan Available EBKAF00087327
Ebrary Ebrary Algeria Available
Ebrary Ebrary Cyprus Available
Ebrary Ebrary Egypt Available
Ebrary Ebrary Libya Available
Ebrary Ebrary Morocco Available
Ebrary Ebrary Nepal Available EBKNP00087327
Ebrary Ebrary Sudan Available
Ebrary Ebrary Tunisia Available
Total holds: 0

Cover -- Half-title -- Title page -- Copyright information -- Dedication -- Dedication -- Table of contents -- List of illustrations -- Acknowledgements -- Note on transliteration -- List of abbreviations -- Introduction: The Red Bull playhouse, St John Street -- Chapter 1 Elizabethan contexts for a Jacobean playhouse: Clerkenwell, East Anglia, the Strand and the Liberty ... -- Thomas Seckford and his almshouses -- Anne Bedingfeild, Eustace Bedingfeld, Francis Naylor and the Seckford Estate -- Anne Bedingfeild née Draper and her sixteenth-century family -- Repertoire 1 Eustace Bedingfeld and his Uncle Henry: the strange case of If You Know Not Me You Know Nobody, Part i -- The true story of Princess Elizabeth's custody and Thomas Heywood's play -- Chapter 2 The earl of Worcester, the Essex circle, the Queen's Servants and their playhouses (1589-1607) -- The earl of Worcester and the formation of the Queen's Servants company -- Aaron Holland and Martin Slatiar -- New playhouse-ownership: Thomas Greene and Christopher Beeston -- Chapter 3 Who were the Queen's Servants? What was the Red Bull like? -- Thomas Heywood, actor and City dramatist -- Repertoire 2 The Foure Prentises of London and the Queen's Servants' civic cohesiveness -- The company at the Rose, 1602-1603 -- A new start c. 1604: Thomas Greene, and all the Queen's Servants' theatres -- How big was the Red Bull playhouse? What was it like? -- Chapter 4 The court and its women: Queen Anna, her circle and some women-centred plays -- Queen Anna of Denmark: her family and her culture -- Danish fireworks -- Queen Anna: made in Denmark, forged in Scotland -- Making new friends: Queen Anna's English circle of women -- Queen Anna's women-centred circle and the Red Bull's plays for women -- The courtly woman and her awkward situation: the countess of Hertford and the Sowernam/Swetnam pamphlets.

Repertoire 3 Swetnam the Woman-Hater, Arraigned by Women -- (a) The pamphlet debate -- (b) The anonymous Red Bull play -- Swetnam for women, two kinds of court, and the cross-dressed plays of the Queen's Servants' repertoire -- Swetnam the Woman-Hater: the title-page -- Chapter 5 Entities and splinter groups: the Queen's Servants companies at the courts, in England and in Europe -- Song -- Repertoire 4 Thomas Heywood's The Rape of Lucrece (London, 1608) -- The Queen's Servants on tour - in England and Europe -- (i) English touring -- Robert Leigh -- (ii) European touring -- Chapter 6 The company: 1605-1612 -- Social mobility and northern playhouse audiences -- Repertoire 5 Greene's Tu Quoque -- or, The Cittie Gallant (London, 1614) -- The year 1612 and Greene the good clown -- Chapter 7 The company: 1612-1619 -- The year 1612 and Christopher Beeston -- Susan Greene's 1612 claims and a succession of subsequent agreements -- Christopher Beeston, the Cockpit playhouse and further Susan Baskervile considerations -- Attitudes to Beeston after 1612 -- Robert Leigh's 'leaving' and changes for the Queen's Servants -- Repertoire considerations, the Cockpit riot and Robert Leigh's 'return' -- Robert Leigh's seven 'young men'? -- The players up to 1622 -- The Revels Players at the Red Bull and beyond -- Conclusion: St John's Day at night -- Select bibliography -- The National Archives, Kew -- London Metropolitan Archives -- Other manuscript sources -- British Library -- Cambridge University Archives -- College of Arms -- Dulwich College, London -- Essex Record Office, Chelmsford -- Gloucestershire Archives, Gloucester -- Guildhall Library -- Huntington Library, San Marino, California -- Islington Local History Centre, Finsbury Library, St John Street -- Kent History and Library Centre, Maidstone -- Lambeth Palace Library -- Oxburgh Hall, Norfolk.

Suffolk Record Office, Ipswich -- Surrey History Centre, Woking -- Westminster City Archives -- published works -- Index.

The first history of the Queen's Servants, parallel players to Shakespeare's company, and their playhouse, The Red Bull.

Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources.

Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2019. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries.

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