Updates!FAQ
How to Use TP
TP Forums
eCampus
In ClasseBooks!Your Contributions!
ProjectsCredits
email ReadMe!

Read! / Listen! - Literature - Writers - William Shakespeare
Bookmark and Share

Back to Authors Back to Writers

William Shakespeare

William Shakespeare

At the Talking People Podcast, a few lines of Listen! "To be or not to be" and its pacifist version too, in case you get arrested and have something to declare! :)

Shakespeare in Our Lives - What a piece of work is man / Hair -

Love Quotes From his plays, sent in by Carmen (teacher, 2006-07).

Monologues Amazing parts of some of Shakespeare's most beautiful monologues included in his tragedies: Hamlet's and McBeth's so far. It includes a link started by Marta (teacher, 2007-08) to Hamlet's monologue at the EOI Goya Reading Club. Check it out. If people taking part in that project wish to send in their pieces for publication, you're welcome! Please, read the email ReadMe on your left!

Wired for Books. Shakespeare external link Listen! Listen to Shakespeare's plays and poems!

Sonnet 145 worddoc (1 page) Audiovisual! - with links, including a link to a website where the man who reads the sonnets improvises a little flute melody before doing so!

The complete on-line works of William Shakespeare external link

Educational Resources external link

A podcast episode on Shakespeare's contribution to the English language external link Listen! (vocabulary, phrases and phrasals he introduced)

Reading: Learn about Shakespeare and test your knowledge external link
Especially recommended: Read about his Style and Language external link

Some of the words Shakespeare coined external link
and the link to the play where they were introduced!

Shakespeare Resource Center external link

Read Hamlet external link
Read MacBeth external link Listen external link to the play!
Read Romeo & Juliet external link

The English language took lots of language Shakespeare used for the first time in plays (and written language). When you hear, "There's the rub!", that's Shakespeare. The expression is something like "Ahí está la trampa, el cuento".

Coming soon... some info on his impact on English