REFERENCES AND COMMENTS

(1) SHAKESPEARE'S BANQUET OF SENSE
Hamlet, 2.2.525-34.
R. K. Root, Classical Mythology in Shakespeare, Yale Studies in English, XlX, p. 100.
A. C. Bradley, Shakespearean Tragedy, Macmillan, 1905, Note F, p. 413.
H. J. C. Grierson, Cross Currents in English Literature of the Seventeenth Century, Chatto and Windus, 1929, note, p. 102. Mr. Dover Wilson has contributed much perception and ingenuity to the debate.
R. K. Root, Classical Mythology in Shakespeare, p. 3.
Douglas Bush, Mythology and the Renaissance Tradition in English Poetry, University of Minnesota Press, 1932, p. 124.
R. K. Root, Classical Mythology in Shakespeare, pp. 31-32. Adonis' reluctance is not explicitly stated in any Continental version of the story, classical or Renaissance. It is transferred from Salmacis and Hermaphrodite, possibly at the suggestion of Lodge, who also uses the same verse form employed by Shakespeare in Venus and Adonis.
U. M. Ellis-Fermor, Christopher Marlowe, Methuen, 1927, p. 123.
Faerie Queene, 3.11.32.
ibid., 2.5.34.
U. M. Ellis-Fermor, Christopher Marlowe, p. 127.
G. Wilson Knight, The Burning Oracle, Oxford University Press, 1939, p. 31.
ibid., pp. 30-31. Mr. Knight has a tendency, curious in a critic so imaginative and sensitive to poetry, to abstract a mass of images from their context and to re-create from them, partly by rationalization, a luminous but sometimes baseless fabric.
ibid., p. 34.
Wyndham Lewis, The Lion and the Fox, G. Richards, 1927, p. 153.
H. McC. Young, The Sonnets of Shakespeare, a Psycho-Sexual Analysis, Banta, Menasha, Wisconsin, 1937.
E. L. Hubler, Shakespeare, Twenty-three Plays and the Sonnets, Charles Seribner's Sons, 1938, pp. 1086-87. Mr. Hubler is preparing an edition of the sonnets.
Romeo and Juliet, 3.2.10-16.
John Donne, Elegie VIII, The Comparison.
Aldous Huxley, "Frascati's," Leda, Chatto and Windus, 1920.
G. Wilson Knight, The Burning Oracle, pp. 31-32.

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