Williams pear From Wikipedia
The Williams’ bon chrétien pear, commonly called the Williams pear or the Bartlett pear in the United States and Canada, is the most commonly grown variety of pear in most countries outside Asia.
cultivar (cultivated variety) of the species Pyrus communis, commonly known as the European Pear. The fruit has a bell shape, considered the traditional pear shape in the west, and its green skin turns yellow upon later ripening, although red-skinned derivative varieties exist. It is considered a summer pear, not as tolerant of cold as some varieties. It is often eaten raw, but holds its shape well when baked, and is a common choice for canned or other processed pear uses.
Awesome Williams Pears Cultivation Technology – Pears Farming and Harvest – Pears Processing
Noal Farm Williams Pears is Important fruit crop of temperate region. It belongs to the family Rosaceae. Pear fruit is rich source of Protein and Vitamins. due to its wider adaptability of climate and soil pear can be grown in subtropical to temperate regions. In India Pear is cultivated in Himachal Pradesh, Jammu and Kashmir and U.P and low chilling varieties do well in subtropical regions.
Spelling of Shakespeare’s name
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Shakespeare’s printed signature as it appears in The Rape of Lucrece, printed by fellow Stratfordian Richard Field
The spelling of William Shakespeare‘s name has varied over time. It was not consistently spelled any single way during his lifetime, in manuscript or in printed form. After his death the name was spelled variously by editors of his work, and the spelling was not fixed until well into the 20th century.
The standard spelling of the surname as “Shakespeare” was the most common published form in Shakespeare’s lifetime, but it was not one used in his own handwritten signatures. It was, however, the spelling used as a printed signature to the dedications of the first editions of his poems Venus and Adonis in 1593 and The Rape of Lucrece in 1594. It is also the spelling used in the First Folio, the definitive collection of his plays published in 1623, after his death.
The spelling of the name was later modernised, “Shakespear” gaining popular usage in the 18th century, which was largely replaced by “Shakspeare” from the late 18th through the early 19th century. In the Romantic and Victorian eras the spelling “Shakspere”, as used in the poet’s own signature, became more widely adopted in the belief that this was the most authentic version. From the mid-19th to the early 20th century, a wide variety of spellings were used for various reasons; although, following the publication of the Cambridge and Globe editions of Shakespeare in the 1860s, “Shakespeare” began to gain ascendancy. It later became a habit of writers who believed that someone else wrote the plays to use different spellings when they were referring to the “real” playwright and to the man from Stratford upon Avon. With rare exceptions, the spelling is now standardised in English-speaking countries as “Shakespeare”.
Main article: William Shakespeare’s handwriting
12 June 1612William Shakspēr
10 March 1613Wm Shakspē
11 March 1616William Shakspere
Page 1 of will
(from 1817 engraving)Willm Shakspere
Page 2 of willWilliam Shakspeare
Last page of will
25 March 1616
There are six surviving signatures written by Shakespeare himself. These are all attached to legal documents. The six signatures appear on four documents:
- a deposition in the Bellott v. Mountjoy case, dated 11 May 1612
- the purchase of a house in Blackfriars, London, dated 10 March 1613
- the mortgage of the same house, dated 11 March 1613
- his Last Will & Testament, which contains three signatures, one on each page, dated 25 March 1616
The signatures appear as follows:
- Willm Shakp
- William Shaksper
- Wm Shakspe
- William Shakspere
- Willm Shakspere
- By me William Shakspeare
Most of these are abbrev
Shakespeare authorship question
What Shakespeare’s English Sounded Like – and how we know NativLang
Botched rhymes, buried puns and a staged accent that sounds more Victorian than Elizabethan. No more! Use linguistic sleuthing to dig up the surprisingly different sound of the bard’s Early Modern English.
Title page of the first quarto of King Lear (1608) with a hyphenated spelling of the name.
When the advocates of the Shakespeare authorship question began to claim that someone other than Shakespeare of Stratford wrote the plays, they drew on the fact that variant spellings existed to distinguish between the supposed pseudonym used by the hidden author and the name of the man born in Stratford, who is claimed to have acted as a “front man”.
The use of different spellings was sometimes simply a convenience, to clarify which “Shakespeare” was being discussed. In other cases it was linked to an argument about the meaning supposed to be attached to “Shakespeare” as a pseudonym. In some instances it arose from a belief that different spelling literally implied, as R.C. Churchill puts it, “that there must have been two men: one, the actor, whom they mostly call ‘Shaksper’ or ‘Shakspere’, the other the real author (Bacon, Derby, Rutland, etc.) whom they call ‘Shakespeare’ or ‘Shake-speare’ (with the hyphen).” In some cases there were even imagined to be three Shakespeares: the author, the actor and the Stratford man.
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