Discusses the self-likedness presented by Thomas More throughout his 'A Dialogue of Comfort Against Tribulation.' Implications of role-play in the text; More's fascination with what he perceived to be the theatricality of human experience; Consideration of how selection, interplay and performance of role form a strategy of self-presentation; More's unveiling of his text's artificiality.
|Number of pages||14|
|Journal||Christianity and literature|
|Publication status||Published - 2003|