425. Patrick Gray on Shakespeare
We're joined by Patrick Gray to discuss Shakespeare's knowledge of philosophy, his ethics, and his influence on such thinkers as Hegel.
• P. Gray and J.D. Cox (eds), Shakespeare and Renaissance Ethics (Cambridge: 2014).
• P. Gray, “The Compassionate Stoic: Brutus as Accidental Hero,” Shakespeare Jahrbuch 150 (2016), 30-44.
• P. Gray, “Shakespeare vs. Seneca: Competing Visions of Human Dignity,” in E. Dodson-Robinson (ed.), Companion to the Reception of Senecan tragedy: Scholarly, Theatrical, and Literary Receptions (Leiden: 2016), 203-32.
• P. Gray, “Shakespeare et la reconnaissance: l’Anerkennung comme interpellation intersubjective,” in P. Drouet and P. Grosos (eds), Shakespeare au risque de la philosophie (Paris: 2017), 159-82.
• P. Gray, “Choosing Between Shame and Guilt: Macbeth, Othello, Hamlet, Lear,” in A.D. Cousins and D. Derrin (eds), Shakespeare and the soliloquy in early modern English drama (Cambridge: 2017).
• P. Gray, “Shakespeare, William,” in Encyclopedia of Renaissance Philosophy (Dordrecht: 2018).
• P. Gray, “Seduced by Romanticism: Re-Imagining Shakespearean Catharsis,” in C. Bourne and E. Caddick Bourne (eds), The Routledge Companion to Shakespeare and Philosophy (London: 2019), 510-24.
• P. Gray, Shakespeare and the Fall of the Roman Republic: Selfhood, Stoicism and Civil War (Edinburgh: 2019).
• P. Gray, “Shakespeare versus Aristotle: Anagnorisis, Repentance, and Acknowledgement,” Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies 49 (2019), 85-111.