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Highlights

Women in Renaissance Drama: Lady Anne Clifford and Cleopatra at Knole

Talk and Performance

Monday 23 June, 7-8.30pm

Adult £10, concessions £8. 

Book on: 01732 450 175 or at 
http://www.stagsevenoaks.co.uk/whats-on/23-Jun-2014/

Although in the public playhouses of Shakespeare’s time female roles were played by boys, awareness is growing of the participation of women themselves in early modern drama. Much of this took place at great country houses like Knole in Kent, home of Lady Anne Clifford. Come and hear lecturers from University College London explore Clifford's connection with Samuel Daniel's Tragedie of Cleopatra, while actors recreate scenes from the play.

Dissertation

Full-time students complete their dissertations in the summer of the year in which they are enrolled. Part-time students complete their dissertations in their second year of study. It should be 18,000 words long including footnotes but not the bibliography.

The dissertation should be submitted with coversheet to Patrizia Oliver, 33-35 Torrington Place, room 1.3 in addition to an electronic copy uploaded via Turnitin.

The first piece of assessed work for the Core Course is an annotated bibliography/ literature review defining a subject area or approach that will become the focus of the dissertation.

This 4000 word piece will be due according to the School of European Languages, Culture and Society (SELCS) deadlines, available in the:

Writing this piece of work will help to define the topic of the dissertation. Students should chose a supervisor fill in and submit a Dissertation Supervisor form by the last day of term two. Students should have a minimum of three supervisory meetings to discuss their research and early drafts.

For advice on contents, argument, presentation, style and mechanics of writing, quotations, foot notes and bibliography:

In the Summer Term, students must give a presentation on the topic of their dissertation, lasting no more than 10 minutes, for an audience of staff associated with the programme and fellow Early Modern Studies (EMS) students.