William Shakespeare is a world-renowned poet and playwright who has brought the narrative stories into a different level of genius he so cleverly crafted through the sublime musings he got from his views on the society, love, and the likes. On the other hand, Elizabeth Barrett Browning is a poet of transcendent idealisms who has raptured the female tongue idiosyncrasy but has somehow struggled to void her narratives from the bias of manly touch. Throughout their writing career, both marvelled the world with their superfluous written vignettes of profound ideas and concepts of human tendencies. Nonetheless, there is ample evidence that led to a speculated relationship the two English poets had stirred and put to words in their literature.
Could it be that Browning's much liking to Shakespeare's works compelled her to use the idealisms of Shakespeare and continue them in her own narratives? Could it be that Shakespeare's writing simply inspired Elizabeth Browning in a manner similar to how it has motivated a number of writers and authors all the same to imbibe his words, concepts, and ideas and use them on their own? Or, could it really be that there has been an intimacy between Shakespeare's and Browning's literature driven by their own desires for the person in flesh?
[...] Defining the intimacy between the work of English poets Elizabeth Barrett Browning and William Shakespeare William Shakespeare is a world-renowned poet and playwright who has brought the narrative stories into a different level of genius he so cleverly crafted through the sublime musings he got from his views on the society, love, and the likes. On the other hand, Elizabeth Barrett Browning is a poet of transcendent idealisms who has raptured the female tongue idiosyncrasy but has somehow struggled to void her narratives from the bias of manly touch. [...]
[...] Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Shakespeare: 'This is Living Art'. Continuum International Publishing, 2011. Cummings, Michael. A Study Guide on Sonnet 43. Online Publication, 2005. Everett, Glenn. The Life of Elizabeth Barrett Browning. The Victorian Web, 2002. Forster, Margaret. Elizabeth Barrett Browning: A Biography. New York: Doubleday, 1989. Markus, Julia. Dared and Done: The Marriage of Elizabeth Barrett and Robert Browning. New York: Knopf, 1995. Marshall, Gail. Elizabeth Barrett Browning and Shakespeare: Translating the Language of Intimacy. West Virgina University Press, 2006. [...]
[...] According to Taplin Gardner, the author of The Life of Elizabeth Barrett Browning, the intimacy found in Elizabeth Browning's works has diverse dimensions due to her fascination of the renowned playwright. It is even evident on Browning's poetry that there is constrained utterance of her replies to William's writing, on his musings about affection and intense emotions and on how he perceived young women, even. Critiques even stressed that this is so because she was one of the daughters of Shakespeare's literature, one of those ladies who fancied the idealisms of Shakespearean literature to the bare bone. [...]
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