Tamburlaine the Great - Part 1
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Tamburlaine the Great - Part 1

3.46 of 5 stars 3.46  ·  rating details  ·  59 ratings  ·  3 reviews
pubOne.info thank you for your continued support and wish to present you this new edition. THE FIRST PART OF TAMBURLAINE THE GREAT.
ebook, 99 pages
Published December 3rd 2010 by Pubone.Info (first published October 4th 2009)
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David Sarkies
Despite both of these plays being published together in the same year I felt that what I would do would look at them both individually as I read them and then look at both of them together once I had finished them. However, the difficulty with doing that with this play is because unlike the Shakespearian plays (such as Henry IV part 1 and Henry IV part 2) these two plays seem to exist together, with the first part documenting Tamburline's rise, and the second part documenting his fall. However...more
Alex Norcross
I enjoyed this play even though it has very little plot. It is basically the story of a ruthless man who conquers the entire world with the ease of an elephant tipping over dominos. Every time he goes up against an opponent they both boast about how they will defeat the other because their numbers are so fast and so on, but Tamburlaine always emerges victorious. If you read this at all you will read it for the language, the poetry and epic-nature of the words. Marlowe is not as great as Shakespe...more
One of the most badass classics ever.
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Christopher "Kit" Marlowe (baptised 26 February 1564 – 30 May 1593) was an English dramatist, poet and translator of the Elizabethan era. The foremost Elizabethan tragedian next to William Shakespeare, he is known for his magnificent blank verse, his overreaching protagonists, and his own mysterious and untimely death.
More about Christopher Marlowe...
Doctor Faustus The Complete Plays Edward II The Jew of Malta Tamburlaine

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“That perfect bliss and sole felicity, the sweet fruition of an earthly crown.” 1 likes
“Nay, could their numbers countervail the stars,
Or ever-drizzling drops of April showers,
Or wither'd leaves that autumn shaketh down,
Yet would the Soldan by his conquering power
So scatter and consume them in his rage,
That not a man should live to rue their fall.”
More quotes…