Christopher Marlowe - Fictional Works About Marlowe

Fictional Works About Marlowe

  • Wilbur G. Zeigler's It was Marlowe, about Marlowe faking his death after a duel. 1895 (Novel)
  • Philip Lindsay's One Dagger for Two, fictionalised account of Marlowe's life. 1932 (Novel)
  • Leo Rost's Marlowe, stage musical based on Rost's book. 1981
  • David Grimm's, Kit Marlowe, about Marlowe's spying activity. 2000 (Play)
  • Louise Welsh's Tamburlaine Must Die, about the last two weeks of Marlowe's life. 2004 (Novel)
  • Anthony Burgess' A Dead Man in Deptford, fictionalised account of Marlowe's death. 1993 (Novel)
  • Peter Whelan's The School of Night, about Marlowe's links to the freethinking "school of night" and the young Shakespeare. 1992 (Play)
  • In the 1998 film Shakespeare In Love, Marlowe is portrayed by Rupert Everett
  • Nat Cassidy's The Reckoning of Kit & Little Boots, a 2008 "metaphysical buddy comedy" about Marlowe and Caligula.
  • Ros Barber's The Marlowe Papers, in which Marlowe looks back on his past, which includes a faked death. 2012 (Novel in verse)
  • Francis Hamit's Marlowe: An Elizabethan Tragedy a 1988 stage play about his career as spy, presented in Equity Waiver in Los Angeles and the basis for a forthcoming motion picture.
  • The Christopher Marlowe Mysteries, a fictional 4-episode BBC Radio 4 series, first broadcast in 2007.
  • Michael Butt's The Killing, a radio play originally broadcast by BBC Radio 4 on 17 August 2010

Read more about this topic:  Christopher Marlowe

Famous quotes containing the words marlowe, fictional and/or works:

    All places are alike,
    And every earth is fit for burial.
    —Christopher Marlowe (1564–1593)

    It is change, continuing change, inevitable change, that is the dominant factor in society today. No sensible decision can be made any longer without taking into account not only the world as it is, but the world as it will be.... This, in turn, means that our statesmen, our businessmen, our everyman must take on a science fictional way of thinking.
    Isaac Asimov (1920–1992)

    We have not all had the good fortune to be ladies. We have not all been generals, or poets, or statesmen; but when the toast works down to the babies, we stand on common ground.
    Mark Twain [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] (1835–1910)