Epicene, Or, The Silent Woman
Manchester University Press, 2003 - 338 lappuses
Epicene is now one of the most widely-studied of Johnson's plays. Brilliantly exploiting the Jacobean convention whereby boys played female roles, it satirizes the newly fashionable and sexually ambiguous world of the West End of London, where courtly wit rubs shoulders with commercial values.
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Amorous appear associated audience authority bear Beaurline become better Centaure changes Children Clerimont Collegiates comedy common copy court Cutbeard Dauphine early edited English Enter Epicene Epigrams example face fact faith follow Foole friends gentlemen Gifford give given hand Haughty hear Holdsworth horse John Jonson King knights La Foole ladies Latin least Library live London look madam mark married Master Mavis means misogyny Mistress Otter Morose nature never noise once original performance perhaps persons play plot poet presently Press printed Queen reference reset Revels scene seems seen sense servant sexual Silent Sir John speak stage stand suggests sword talk tell term theatre thee things thou Truewit University wife wits woman women
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