AH Events Publication
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- Translation in History Lecture Series – Ruggiero Pergola (Imperial College)
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- Translation in History Lecture Series – Professor David Hopkins (University of Bristol)
- Translation in History Lecture Series – Dr Alison Martin (University of Reading)
- Inaugural Lecture - Professor Elizabeth Graham (Institute of Archaeology)
- Inaugural Lecture - Dr Peter Swaab (Department of English)
- Leverhulme Lecture IV - Professor Sven Erik Larsen
- Leverhulme Lecture III - Professor Sven Erik Larsen
- Shakespeare: Gained in Translation
- Leverhulme Lecture II - Professor Svend Erik Larsen
- “Europe, endless” - Crossing Boundaries between Fiction and Literary Criticism in the 21st Century
- Discussion: Turning Landscape into Colour
- ESRC Update Presentation
- UCL Festival of the Arts
- LandSCAPE: Interdisciplinary Perspectives
- Concerning Frank Kermode
- From Moral Treatment to Psychological Therapies: Psychotherapeutics from the York Retreat to the Present Day
- Symposium: Challenger Unbound
- The Orwell Lecture 2013: Professor Tariq Ramadam
- Cleopatra at Knole
- Introduction to Early Modern Studies MA
- Greek and Latin Graduate Open Day
- UCL Festival of the Arts 2014
- UCL Interdisciplinary Postgraduate Conference 2014: 'Distance and Proximity'
- FutureBook Hack
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Cleopatra at Knole
Publication date: Oct 15, 2013 04:19 PM
Nov 09, 2013 05:00 PM
End: Nov 09, 2013 07:00 PM
Location: Knole House Kent
A special presentation about the staging of Samuel Daniel’s Tragedie of Cleopatra will be made by UCL academics and actors at Knole House in Kent on 9 November, exploring whether Lady Anne Clifford played Daniel’s Cleopatra. This is a unique opportunity to hear the research that led to the recent production at UCL, and to see scenes from the play recreated in the Great Hall at Knole, where the closet drama might originally have been performed 400 years ago.
Knole is one of the country’s most precious and exceptional historic houses, containing world class collections of royal furniture, silver, paintings and tapestries. It was built by the Archbishops of Canterbury in the fifteenth century, gifted to Henry VIII and remodeled in the seventeenth century by the Sackville family. Lady Anne Clifford (1590-1676), one of the most remarkable women of the English Renaissance, lived here as a young wife. The house, set in a medieval deer park, has inspired writers, artists and visitors for centuries. Knole was the birthplace and childhood home of Vita Sackville-West, who went on to create the gardens at Sissinghurst. Knole was also the setting for Virginia Woolf's novel Orlando.
This special National Trust event will be held on: Saturday, 9 November, 5pm-7pm, tickets £15 (bookable on 0844 249 1895).