Yes. Shakespeare it is estimated invented more than 1700 of
the words we commonly use, often by simply turning nouns into verbs, adjectives
into verbs, and so forth. Here is a small sampling of some of the new words he
¿Shakespeare inventó palabras?
Sí. Se estima que Shakespeare inventó más de 1.700 de las
palabras que usamos habitualmente, a menudo con sólo girar los sustantivos en
verbos, adjetivos en verbos, y así sucesivamente. He aquí una pequeña muestra
de algunas de las nuevas palabras que él creó (traducidas):
It is believed that Shakespeare penned his first play Henry VI, Part One, between 1589 and 1590. Shakespeare would have been 25 at the time. This play is believed to have been performed at The Rose Theater in London.
¿A qué edad Shakespeare escribió su primera obra de teatro?
Se cree que Shakespeare escribió su primera obra de teatro Enrique VI, primera parte, entre 1589 y 1590. Shakespeare habría tenido 25 en el momento. Se cree que esta obra que se realizó en el Teatro Rose en Londres.
Yes, at age 18, Shakespeare married Anne Hathaway, a woman 8
years his senior. They stayed married the rest of Shakespeare’s life for some
34 years until Shakespeare died in 1616, age 52.
¿Estuvo Shakespeare enamorado alguna vez?
Sí, a los 18 años, Shakespeare se casó con Anne Hathaway,
una mujer 8 años mayor que él. Permanecieron casados el resto de la vida de
Shakespeare de unos 34 años hasta que Shakespeare murió en 1616, 52 años de
Shakespeare wrote plays and poems. His plays were comedies, histories and tragedies. His 17 comedies include A Midsummer Night’s Dream and The Merry Wives of Windsor. Among his 10 history plays are Henry V and Richard III. The most famous among his 10 tragedies are Hamlet, Othello, and King Lear. Shakespeare’s best-known poems are The Sonnets, first published in 1609.
¿Qué escribió Shakespeare?
Shakespeare escribióobras de teatro ypoemas.Sus obraserancomedias, historias y tragedias. Sus17comediasincluyenSueño de unanoche de veranoyLas alegres comadres deWindsor.Entre sus10 jugadashistoriasonHenryV yRicardo III. Elmás famoso entresus 10tragediassonHamlet,Otelo,yEl rey Lear.Poemasmás conocidosde Shakespeare sonlos sonetos, publicado por primera vez en1609.
William Shakespeare allegedly died on his
birthday, April 23, 1616. This is probably more of a romantic myth than
reality, but Shakespeare was interred at Holy Trinity in Stratford on April 25.
Shakespeare supuestamente falleció?
supuestamente murió en su cumpleaños, 23 de abril de 1616. Esto es
probablemente más de un mito romántico que una realidad, pero Shakespeare fue
enterrado en la Santa Trinidad en Stratford el 25 de abril.
A maid of Dian's this advantage found, And his love-kindling fire did quickly steep In a cold valley-fountain of that ground; Which borrow'd from this holy fire of love A dateless lively heat, still to endure, And grew a seething bath, which yet men prove Against strange maladies a sovereign cure. But at my mistress' eye Love's brand new-fired, The boy for trial needs would touch my breast; I, sick withal, the help of bath desired, And thither hied, a sad distemper'd guest, But found no cure: the bath for my help lies Where Cupid got new fire; my mistress' eyes
2. A maid of Dian's. Similarly we have in the following Sonnet "many nymphs that vow'd chaste life to keep."
6. Dateless. Eternal. Cf. xxx. 6. "Heat perpetual" in the next Sonnet.
8. Strange. Q. has "strang," which might possibly represent "strong."
11. Bath. The idea of a reference to the city of Bath can scarcely seem very probable, whatever may be true as to Shakespeare's fondness for puns.
CLII. The poet confesses that his attachment to his dark mistress convicts him of unfaithfulness. She, however, has been not only similarly unfaithful, but unfaithful anew to him. Still, he allows that he is the more untruthful; for, corrupt as she was, he had ascribed to her excellent virtues, and, in defiance of truth, had proclaimed her beautiful.
1. Forsworn. As having been married long before.
3.In act. In reality. This is a very important qualification with respect to Mrs. Fitton as the lady referred to. She may have alleged that she was formally and legally free from her youthful marriage, probably a runaway match, without the consent of her parents. The poet alleges that in reality she had broken her marriage-vow. According to modern usage, "in act" suggests another sense, which is here unsuitable, as the vow was broken in act, when swearing love to the poet.
4. The "new hate" and new love" are obviously towards the poet.
7. To misuse thee. To treat you in a manner entirely different from that in which you ought to be treated.
8. In thee is lost. As being incurably depraved.
10, 11. Oaths of thy deep kindness, &c. Oaths that thou wast most kind, loving, and faithful.
CLI. A consciousness of where fault lies is apt to follow after love. There was danger, therefore, lest the poet's mistress should be incriminated as the cause of his bringing the nobler part of his nature under the dominion of his fleshly lusts. He asks, therefore, that the question as to the morality of his conduct shall not be raised.
l, 2. Love in its first impetuousness disregards moral considerations, but reflection and remorse follow on its fruition.
5, 6. For thou betraying me, &c. The "gentle cheater" betrays or seduces the poet into sin; and so he becomes guilty of treason against the nobler part of his nature.
9. Thy name. See note on line 14.
10. Pride. Proud conquest, alluding most likely to the lady's rank. In his triumphant prize there is probably an allusion also to the name "Fitton," the fit one.
14. Rise and fall. Rise in the triumph of the flesh, and fall in the subjugation and humiliation of the soul. It has been thought that some lines in this Sonnet were expressed so that they might be taken sensu male pudico; but whether this be so or not it is scarcely necessary to determine, though, as the lady was probably Mrs. Mary Fitton, it is not very difficult to suggest a possible play on the name in two ways. As to the possible play on "fit" compare Cymbeline, Act iv. sc. i, "For 'tis said' a woman's fitness comes by fits.'"