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.
Ezra Chater doesn't die of a spider bite, he dies of a monkey bite.
8 out of 11 people found this helpful
Lord Byron left the United Kingdom, not the United States, in 1809 to go on the Grand Tour.