Joachim Kuss. Matthias Labrenz. Robin Lenz.
Iris Liskow. Natalie Loick. Marvin Lorenz. Anne Luttmann. Lotta Maack.
Robert Mars. Jona Mathias. Markus Meier. David Meyer. Mahdi Mohammadi-Aragh. Volker Mohrholz. Michael Naumann. Monika Nausch.
Table of Contents
Mark Nepf. Daniel Neumann. Thomas Neumann. Publications Sonja Oberbeckmann. Robert Osinski. Stefan Otto.wonizece.tk
Browse By Author: D - Project Gutenberg
Svenja Papenmeier. Jen-Ping Peng. Kerstin Perner.
Mareike Peterson. Sarah Piehl. Manja Placke.
Sascha Plewe. Frank Pohl. Falk Pollehne. Ralf Prien. Kaveh Purkiani. Hagen Radtke. Berit Recklebe. Constantin Recknagel. Gregor Rehder. Lukas Ritzenhofen. Esther Robbe. Johann Ruickoldt. Bita Sabbaghzadeh. Martin Sass. Brittan Scales.
- Complete Catalogue.
- Browse By Author: D?
- Thomas More and the Creative Arts.
- Useless Sports Facts!
- Brant, Sebastian (1457–1521).
Gerald Schernewski. Kerstin Schiele. Oliver Schmale. Martin Schmidt. Bernd Schneider. Though the play is not easy to categorise, it has been called "the only example of an interlude inspired by the fully developed genius of the Renaissance ". Fortunatus, a beggar, meets the goddess Fortune , and she offers him a choice between wisdom, strength, health, beauty, long life, and riches.
He chooses riches and is given a purse from which he can take ten pieces of gold at any time. He then takes himself off to Cyprus to visit his two sons, the reckless spendthrift Andelocia and the more prudent and unimaginative Ampedo. To Cyprus also go Fortune and her attendants Vice and Virtue , who plant two trees, Vice's tree being covered with fair fruit while Virtue's tree hardly bears any fruit at all. Fortunatus visits the court of the Soldan of Turkey , where he tricks the Soldan out of his miraculous hat, which has the power of taking the wearer wherever he wishes to go.
Fortunatus returns to Cyprus, but his life of luxury is cut short by Fortune, and his two sons inherit the purse and hat; they agree that Andelocia will take the purse and Ampedo the hat. Andelocia goes to England and woos Agripyne, the daughter of king Athelstane , but she tricks him out of his purse. He returns to Cyprus and robs Ampedo of his hat, then travels to England in disguise hoping to regain his purse. Though he succeeds in abducting Agripyne, she takes the hat and uses it to return home.
Not only has Andelocia now lost both purse and hat, he has also been turned into a horned beast by injudiciously eating apples from the tree planted by Vice.
Virtue offers to turn him back to his old shape if he will only eat her fruit, bitter though it tastes. He does so, and is transformed both physically and morally. On Fortune's advice he travels to England, in disguise again, in the hope of regaining the purse and hat. Spanish as Author De Liefde, J. Jacob B. See: Liefde, J. George S. English as Translator Walladmor, Vol. Edward G.
Thomas More and the Creative Arts
Smith en. Gailly See: Gailly de Taurines, Ch. Willem See: Veer, W. Adelaide de Vendel Deveneau, Margaret H. English as Translator De Vere, M. See: Villa-Urrutia, W.