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Tom Stoppard

Suggestions for Further Reading


How to Cite This SparkNote

Alwes, Derek B. "'Oh Phooey to Death!': Boethian Consolation in Tom Stoppard's Arcadia." Papers on Language and Literature (2000): 392–404.

Antor, Heinz. "The Arts, the Sciences, and the Making of Meaning: Tom Stoppard's Arcadia as a Post-Structuralist Play." Anglia:Zeitschrift fur Englische Philologie 116 (1998): 326–354.

Gussow, Mel. "Happinel, Chaos and Tom Stoppard. The Author of 'Arcadia' and 'Hapgood' chats about lit, phil, pol, et." American Theatre (1955):22.

Hynes, Joseph. "Tom Stoppard's Lighted March." Virginia Quarterly Review (1995): 642–655.

Melbourne, Lucy. "Plotting the Apple of Knowledge: Tom Stoppard's Arcadia as Iterated Theatrical Algorithm." Modern Drama 41, no. 4 (1998): 557–72.

Muller-Muth, Anja. "Re-Presenting Representation: The Landscape Garden as a Sight/Site of Difference in Tom Stoppard's Arcadia." Word & Image: A Journal of Verbal/Visual Enquiry 15, no. 1 (1999): 97–106.

Prapassaree; Kramer, Jeffrey. "Stoppard's Arcadia: Research, Time, Loss." Modern Drama 40, no. 1 (1997): 1–10.

Vees-Gulani, Susanne. "Hidden Order in the 'Stoppard Set': Chaos Theory in the Content and Structure of Tom Stoppard's Arcadia." Modern Drama 42, no. 3 (1999): 411.

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Ezra Chater death

by mblyscas, May 12, 2014

Ezra Chater doesn't die of a spider bite, he dies of a monkey bite.


7 out of 10 people found this helpful

new historicism

by sinemdal, June 13, 2015

good reflections of new historicism.

byron left UK

by robinmcc, June 30, 2015

Lord Byron left the United Kingdom, not the United States, in 1809 to go on the Grand Tour.

See all 5 readers' notes   →

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