Henslowe


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Henslowe

Philip. died 1616, English theatre manager, noted also for his diary
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Work on the house was still in progress in September, as the letter from Henslowe to Alleyn (dated September 1593, pp.
Curiously, as O'Connell notes, there was a "revival" of biblical theater in the 1590s and again in 1602 in plays using the Old Testament or the Apocrypha and written by Thomas Lodge, Robert Greene, George Peele, Samuel Rowley, William Byrd and others for Philip Henslowe and the Admiral's Men, but he offers no explanation for their sudden reappearance.
Robin Hood and his men also featured prominently in George a Greeen or the Pinner of Wakefield, a play that was doing good business for Henslowe in the early months of 1594, and it is quite possible that the Admiral's Men would have taken this successful product to court too; Sir George Buc, Jacobean Master of the Revels, not only owned the quarto of this play, but recorded in his copy his serious attempts to establish its authorship (see Andrew Gurr, Shakespeare's Opposites: The Admiral's Company 1594-1625 [Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009], 82-83).
and entrance fees paid by a public of increasingly diverse origin," financiers like Philip Henslowe could "mould the taste of the age," which was why on Shakespeare's stage, Bourdieu argued, the first literary field was inaugurated in deference to, rather than defiance of the licensing regime, and why even as he gained autonomy, the theater writer declared ever more strongly his indifference to the public.
Anthony Munday, Michael Drayton, Robert Wilson, and Richard Hathway received [pounds sterling]10 from Henslowe on October 16, 1599 and an additional 10s.
5) The analogy does not fit completely, of course (analogies are not meant to), for although Philip Henslowe fills the role of the patron who commissioned and paid for the composition, literary production was organized differently.
Or Philip Henslowe, the impresario and owner of the Rose, where his plays were being performed?
Moreover, most of the "refurbishing" we can identify in Henslowe intriguingly entailed addition, rather than simple revision.
Grace Ioppolo analyzes correspondence and other records relating to a breach of promise between the dramatist Robert Daborne and Philip Henslowe in 1613 and 1614 to show that Henslowe and his competitors strongly preferred to receive "fair" copies of contracted plays rather than "foul," and then tests her theory on Thomas Heywood's autograph manuscript of The Captives (British Library, Egerton MS 1994), which she describes as a foul copy.
After his death on November 25, 1626, he left intact a collection of hundreds of pages of his papers and those of his father-in-law, the theatrical entrepreneur Philip Henslowe (d.
Yet scholars have long noted that Henslowe abbreviated play titles and used variants frequently enough to raise questions about the true identity of the play being performed at the Rose or Fortune.
Henslowe Fisk (Jeremy Northam) takes his cantankerous father Horatio (Peter O'Toole) to a lecture on the transmigration of souls.