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The robbers ; Wallenstein

Autore: Friedrich Schiller; F J Lamport
Editore: Harmondsworth, Eng. ; New York : Penguin Books, 1979.
Serie: Penguin classics.
Edizione/Formato:   Libro : EnglishVedi tutte le edizioni e i formati
Banca dati:WorldCat
Sommario:
Contains two eighteenth-century plays by German dramatist Friedrich Schiller, including "The Robbers," a tragedy of liberty and fraternity; and "Wallenstein," a trilogy in the traditions of Sophocles, Shakespeare, and French Classical drama.
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Dettagli

Genere/forma: Drama
translations into english
Translations into English
Persona incaricata: Albrecht Wenzel Eusebius von Wallenstein, Herzog von Friedland
Tipo documento: Book
Tutti gli autori / Collaboratori: Friedrich Schiller; F J Lamport
ISBN: 0140443681 9780140443684
Numero OCLC: 8170313
Nota sulla lingua: Translated from German.
Note: Plays.
Descrizione: 472 p. ; 19 cm.
Contenuti: Robbers --
Wallenstein.
Titolo della serie: Penguin classics.
Altri titoli: Räuber.
Wallenstein
Robbers and Wallenstein
Responsabilità: Friedrich Schiller ; translated with an introd. by F.J. Lamport.

Abstract:

Contains two eighteenth-century plays by German dramatist Friedrich Schiller, including "The Robbers," a tragedy of liberty and fraternity; and "Wallenstein," a trilogy in the traditions of Sophocles, Shakespeare, and French Classical drama.

"Friedrich Schiller (1759-1805) was one of the most influential of all playwrights, the author of deeply moving dramas that explored human fears, desires and ideals. Written at the age of twenty-one, The Robbers was his first play. A passionate consideration of liberty, fraternity and deep betrayal, it quickly established his fame throughout Germany and wider Europe. Wallenstein, produced nineteen years later, is regarded as Schiller's masterpiece: a deeply moving exploration of a flawed general's struggle to bring the Thirty Years War to an end against the will of his Emperor. Depicting the deep corruption caused by constant fighting between Protestants and Catholics, it is at once a meditation on the unbounded possible strength of humanity, and a tragic recognition of what can happen when men allow themselves to be weak." -- Book cover.

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