Come learn the secrets of being a wild reader. Or just share your August pages. Megan Willome leads the way, with her August good reads.
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Sandra Heska King winds up her memorization of selections from Romeo & Juliet among crayfish and shoulder-high ferns, considering the divisions of two houses.
Nothing is lost when you take the time to see Shakespeare adapted—in film or on stage.
Explore Shakespeare’s “The Tempest” and write a fairy tale poem about a royal birth where magic is afoot and things aren’t what they seem.
Sandra Heska King takes a dare to commit more poetry for National Poetry Month. This time, it’s Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet.
Writer Ian Doescher has taken the stories of “Star Wars” and applied Shakespeare to them, as in “The Empire Striketh Back.”
Did you like “Eleanor & Park”? You’ll love “Romeo & Juliet.” (Or vice versa.)
There are two love stories we’re honored to share with a world that needs love. Come learn the secret (and join in a few congratulations!).
When Callie Feyen teaches Romeo and Juliet, she uses the Oxford Press edition, and it is this one-sentence paragraph she makes sure the students discuss: “And then she meets Romeo.”
“The Year of Lear: Shakespeare in 1606” by James Shapiro is a masterful re-creation of a critical year in the life of William Shakespeare.
This week’s poetry prompt is for Fools. Put on your Jester hat and join us for some poetic and witty commentary in the style of the Shakespearean Fool.
Odds are Shakespeare wrote far more than 154 sonnets. But of the 154 that have survived, here are 10 of our favorite Shakespeare sonnets.
Come write with us for a ballad poetry prompt or a sonnet poetry prompt, with Shakespeare as our guide.
Strangeness arrests. It can cause inquiry, new vision, fear, a will to act (or not act). Let’s harness the power of strangeness in this week’s prompt.
Did William Shakespeare make a bad plot choice in Hamlet? Why does Hamlet wait to kill the king? To answer the question, one must understand the play’s nature.
Dream a little dream with us, in this Shakespeare poetry prompt. You can deny what the poem means, if anything at all. That’s the beauty of a dream.
We kick off the release of our 2015 Take Your Poet to Work Day poets collection with the Bard of Avon, William Shakespeare.
From Natalie Merchant to Duke Ellington, we’ve got a Shakespeare playlist that brings to life the famous playwright and poet, plus a few unexpected tunes.
In this classic Shakespeare play, if no one knew what the Macbeths had done, all they need do is look to the air, the earth, animals, sleep, and dreams. Check out this intriguing analysis of order and disorder in Macbeth.