Is there a connection between marriage and sanctification in Shakespeare’s most famous play?
King Henry’s prayer before the Battle of Agincourt has a distinctly Protestant flavor.
Shakespeare’s great comedy shows a highly Protestant understanding of marriage and vow-making.
Which is more important for a king: ruling the court or ruling the people?
Why can we not bring ourselves to part with Jack Falstaff?
Augustinian selfhood and married nuns sound some potentially Protestant notes in Shakespeare’s masterful farce.
Humanistic learning and jokes for Protestants in Shakespeare’s bloodiest play.
Contemplating the tension between divine right and popular rule with the Bard and the Reformers.
Thoughts on oaths and loyalty in the Reformation, from a Shakespeare play you’ve never read.
Failed farce? Cheap misogyny? Or simple insight into the sexes?