Shakespeare's Myths

This bibliography applies only to the myth studied in this entry. Full references to more general works on early modern mythology cited in the Analysis are to be found in the General Bibliography.

Carter, Sarah. Ovidian Myth and Sexual Deviance in Early Modern English Literature. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011.

Cheney, Patrick.  “Career Rivalry and the Writing of Counter-Nationhood: Ovid, Spenser, and Philomela in Marlowe’s ‘The Passionate Shepherd to his Love’.” English Literary History 65 (1998): 523-55.

Durand, W. Y.  “Palaemon and Arcyte, Progne, Marcus Geminus, and the Theatre in Which They Were Acted, as Described by John Bereblock (1566).” PMLA XX (1905): 502-28.

Kahn, Coppélia. Roman Shakespeare: Warriors, Wounds, and Women. London: Routledge, 1997.

Newman, Jane O. “‘And Let Mild Women to Him Lose Their Mildness’: Philomela, Female Violence, and Shakespeare’s The Rape Of Lucrece.” Shakespeare Quarterly 45 (1994): 304-26.

Pugh, Syrithe.  “Ovidian Reflections in Gascoigne’s Steel Glas.” In The Oxford Handbook of Tudor Literature, 1485-1603, ed. Mike Pincombe and Cathy Shrank. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009: 571-86.

Taylor, A. B.  “Animals in ‘manly shape as too the outward showe’: moralizing and metamorphosis in Titus Andronicus.” In Shakespeare’s Ovid: The Metamorphoses in the Plays and Poems, ed. A.B. Taylor. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2000: 66-80.

Thompson, Ann.  “Philomel in Titus Andronicus and Cymbeline.” Shakespeare Survey 31 (1978): 23-32.


How to cite

Sarah Carter.  “Tereus.”  2013.  In A Dictionary of Shakespeare's Classical Mythology  (2009-), ed. Yves Peyré.

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