The Bard and the Bible
The Bard and the Bible (A Shakespeare Devotional) pairs 365 short passages from each of the two greatest works of English literature ever created, which were compiled in the same period and in the same city. It offers a year of daily readings based on verses from the King James Version of the Bible and lines from Shakespeare's plays and sonnets. The poetry of the Bard and the power of God's Word will enrich your understanding and appreciation of both, provide new ways to encounter and respond to God, and yield both intellectual stimulation and spiritual inspiration.
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Tag Archives: shakespeare
This week’s episode (here) of The Bard and the Bible Podcast pairs Cardinal Wolsey’s speech in his own defense from Henry VIII with Psalm 100 in the King James Version of the Bible. Advertisements
This week’s episode (here) of The Bard and the Bible Podcast pairs Mark Antony’s famous funeral oration from Shakespeare’s Julius Caesar with Ecclesiastes 8:8-10 in the King James Version of the Bible.
When it comes to Shakespeare, many people accept as “facts” things that ain’t necessarily so. So I thought I’d take a few moments to run down a list of ten commonly asserted and even sometimes accepted “facts” about the bard. … Continue reading
This week’s episode (here) of The Bard and the Bible Podcast pairs Shakespeare’s Sonnet 66–one of his more unusual sonnets–with 1 Kings 19:1-9 from the King James Version of the Bible.
Are you suffering through another workweek? Is someone causing you trouble? Would you like a helpful insult or two to throw that person’s way? Well, have no fear, Shakespeare is here. A little while ago we featured an insult Henry … Continue reading
This week’s episode (here) of The Bard and the Bible Podcast pairs Berowne’s “I, forsooth in love!” soliloquy from Shakespeare’s Love’s Labour’s Lost with a Bible passage relating Isaac and Rebekah’s love story from Genesis 24:62-67 in the King James Version of … Continue reading
Cambridge University made the news last week with reports that its English Faculty’s “Notes on Lectures” contained warnings that a lecture on Shakespeare’s Titus Andronicus and The Comedy of Errors would include “discussions of sexual violence” and “sexual assault.” So, since we … Continue reading