Ben Jonson and Possessive Authorship
Cambridge University Press, jun. 27, 2002 - 221 páginas
Writing before the institution of copyright, Renaissance authors were not recognized as owning their works, yet, in an environment in which the written word could be variously marketed by printers or by acting companies, in an environment in which authors could be held uncomfortably responsible for their writings, we can discover complex stirrings of possessiveness among such writers as Bacon, Heywood, Daniel, Shakespeare, Wither, and--most powerfully and interestingly--Ben Jonson. This book probes the literary and institutional history, the politics, and the psychology of possessive authorship.
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acting companies actors Alchemist anti-theatrical argument assertion attribution Author's Due authorship Bartholomew Fair Ben Jonson bibliographic book trade Brome Burre Cambridge Catiline century claim clientage competition copy corrected Court culture Cynthia's Revels Dallington dramatic early modern England Eastward Hoe edition editorial Elizabethan English entrance entry Epicoene Epigrams epistle fantasy Folio foul papers Greg Hamlet hath Henslowe Heywood Horace Hymenaei imitation Ingenioso intellectual property invention Jonson Jonsonian King's King's Men licensing literary London Lord Chamberlain manuscript Marston Martial masques Oxford Parasitaster Passionate Pilgrim patronage performance perhaps plagiarism players playwright poems poet Poetaster practice preface printed book printed text printer production prologue proof-reading publication published quarto Queenes reader record registered Renaissance revision Richard satiric scripts seems Sejanus sense Shakespeare social Spanish Tragedy stage Stansby Stansby's stationers tand textual theater theatrical Thomas Thorpe tlines Tragedy transfer University Press Volpone volume William Stansby writing
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