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: The Tempest
With all due respect to Hamlet, there are more questions than “To be or not to be.” That’s a good one, for sure, but another is this: Can Shakespeare make you a better person? That is, can watching, listening, reading, … Continue reading
Bet you’re glad it is time for another episode on The Bard and the Bible Podcast–aren’t you? Thought so. This week’s installment, “Full Fathom Five,” is now live (you can also easily subscribe to the podcast on iTunes, to ensure that you never miss an episode … Continue reading
A brand new episode on The Bard and the Bible Podcast is now live. This week’s podcast pairs Prospero’s soliloquy from Shakespeare’s The Tempest (“Now my charms are all o’erthrown”) with the words of John 8:31-36 in the King James Version of the Bible.
A guest post by Joseph Bentz I have divided my favorite Shakespeare quotes into two categories. The first includes the quotes suggested by friends, whom I asked for feedback. The second category includes four Shakespeare quotes that frequently go through … Continue reading
Margaret Atwood’s Hag-Seed: A Novel is a wonderful concept, more-than-ably written. It is a retelling of Shakespeare’s The Tempest, woven around a prison production of, well, Shakespeare’s The Tempest. Hag-Seed is one of the Hogarth Shakespeare series, in which famous modern novelists write … Continue reading
A guest post by Sue Schlesman Let me clarify. Narrowing down my favorite Shakespearean quotes is a nearly impossible task. For one, I haven’t yet read everything he wrote, so there’s no telling what I’m still missing. Two, he was … Continue reading