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RECENT STUDIES IN JOHN HEYWOOD
PHILIP C. KOLIN
English Literary Renaissance
Vol. 13, No. 1 (WINTER 1983), pp. 113-123
Published by: The University of Chicago Press
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/43447095
Page Count: 11
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This bibliographic essay annotates critical and scholarly studies of John Heywood published between 1945 and 1980. Recent writers see Heywood as a much more sophisticated craftsman than literary history has acknowledged. Studies of Heywood's sources by T. W. Craik and Ian Maxwell, his meter by Allan B. Fox, his exposition of ideas by Joel B. Altman and Frank E. LaRosa, and his dramatic techniques by David Bevington, Alcuin Blamires, Craik, Edmund Milton Hayes, and Richard Southern have enhanced Heywood's already secure place in English Renaissance drama. Editions of Hey wood's poetry (excluding The Spider and the Fly) by Burton A. Milligan and Rudolph E. Habenicht offer model texts and enlightened commentary; Heywood's six plays, however, await a scholarly edition.
English Literary Renaissance © 1983 Wiley