“‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”

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Standard

“‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”. / Sterrett, Joseph William.

Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature. red. / Sophie Chiari. London : Routledge, 2018. s. 132-140 (Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, Bind 48).

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/proceedingBidrag til bog/antologiForskningpeer review

Harvard

Sterrett, JW 2018, “‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”. i S Chiari (red.), Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature. Routledge, London, Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, bind 48, s. 132-140.

APA

Sterrett, J. W. (2018). “‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”. I S. Chiari (red.), Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature (s. 132-140). Routledge. Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, Bind. 48

CBE

Sterrett JW. 2018. “‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”. Chiari S, red. I Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature. London: Routledge. s. 132-140. (Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, Bind 48).

MLA

Sterrett, Joseph William "“‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”". Chiari, Sophie (redaktører). Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature. Kapitel 8, London: Routledge. (Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, Bind 48). 2018, 132-140.

Vancouver

Sterrett JW. “‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”. I Chiari S, red., Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature. London: Routledge. 2018. s. 132-140. (Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, Bind 48).

Author

Sterrett, Joseph William. / “‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”. Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature. red. / Sophie Chiari. London : Routledge, 2018. s. 132-140 (Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture, Bind 48).

Bibtex

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title = "“{\textquoteleft}Let him speak no more{\textquoteright}: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”",
abstract = "This article explores an oddly dependent relationship between censorship and confession. Comparing the way that Shakespeare's fictional villainous moor, Aaron, confesses his crimes to the confessions of real-life villains like the Earl of Essex or, more recently, Ian Brady, Myra Hindley, Fred and Rosemary West, reveals an odd relationship of trust between the confessant and their audience who need to hear what they have to say. The relationship challenges previous assessments of trust expressed by Foucault and Beckwith. The act of censorship, as palpable for Aaron as it was for Ian Brady, highlights the limits of that trust and how vulnerable we really are to violent acts of articulation.",
author = "Sterrett, {Joseph William}",
year = "2018",
month = oct,
day = "22",
language = "English",
isbn = "978-1-138-36653-4",
series = "Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture",
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pages = "132--140",
editor = "Sophie Chiari",
booktitle = "Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature",

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RIS

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T1 - “‘Let him speak no more’: Trust, Censorship, and Early Modern Anti-Confession”

AU - Sterrett, Joseph William

PY - 2018/10/22

Y1 - 2018/10/22

N2 - This article explores an oddly dependent relationship between censorship and confession. Comparing the way that Shakespeare's fictional villainous moor, Aaron, confesses his crimes to the confessions of real-life villains like the Earl of Essex or, more recently, Ian Brady, Myra Hindley, Fred and Rosemary West, reveals an odd relationship of trust between the confessant and their audience who need to hear what they have to say. The relationship challenges previous assessments of trust expressed by Foucault and Beckwith. The act of censorship, as palpable for Aaron as it was for Ian Brady, highlights the limits of that trust and how vulnerable we really are to violent acts of articulation.

AB - This article explores an oddly dependent relationship between censorship and confession. Comparing the way that Shakespeare's fictional villainous moor, Aaron, confesses his crimes to the confessions of real-life villains like the Earl of Essex or, more recently, Ian Brady, Myra Hindley, Fred and Rosemary West, reveals an odd relationship of trust between the confessant and their audience who need to hear what they have to say. The relationship challenges previous assessments of trust expressed by Foucault and Beckwith. The act of censorship, as palpable for Aaron as it was for Ian Brady, highlights the limits of that trust and how vulnerable we really are to violent acts of articulation.

M3 - Book chapter

SN - 978-1-138-36653-4

T3 - Routledge Studies in Renaissance Literature and Culture

SP - 132

EP - 140

BT - Freedom and Censorship in Early Modern English Literature

A2 - Chiari, Sophie

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CY - London

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