New Turkes; dramatizing Islam and the Ottomans in early modern England.PR129
New Turkes; dramatizing Islam and the Ottomans in early modern England.
Ashgate Publishing Co., [c]2005
Dimmock (English, U. of Sussex) examines Early Modern England's obsession obsession /ob·ses·sion/ (ob-sesh´un) a persistent unwanted idea or impulse that cannot be eliminated by reasoning.obses´sive
1. with the "infidels," who in 1529 besieged be·siege
tr.v. be·sieged, be·sieg·ing, be·sieg·es
1. To surround with hostile forces.
2. To crowd around; hem in.
3. Vienna, and how this obsession related to the then-new print culture. Rather than stabilizing stabilizing,
v to hold a limb motionless in order to ground its energy; a standard isometric resistance technique, it releases tension and lengthens muscle fibers. the attitudes of European Christians about Islam, it appears that the recurring re·cur
intr.v. re·curred, re·cur·ring, re·curs
1. To happen, come up, or show up again or repeatedly.
2. To return to one's attention or memory.
3. To return in thought or discourse. contacts between the two generated new and shifting attitudes which were expressed in print and on stage. As a result, there appears to be no one clear definition of the "turke" in either the English Protestant or the continental Catholic mind, resulting in such variants as the perception by Catholics that the "turke" could be either the Ottomans or the English Protestants.