Monday, February 25, 2013

Women of Will: Winner Announced!

Women of Will. Dir. Eric Tucker. Perf. Tina Packer and Nigel Gore. The Gym at Judson. 3 February to 2 June 2013.

Thanks to all who submitted their favorite female characters from Shakespeare to our recent Women of Will ticket Giveaway (for which, q.v.). And the winner, randomly chosen from all those who submitted, is . . .
  • K
K chose "Margaret from the Henry VI trilogy" as her favorite.

Congratulations to K, and thanks again to the good people of the off-Broadway production Women of Will.

Please e-mail me, K, to claim your prize. You can find my e-mail under the "Contact" section of my complete profile. Enjoy!

If you submitted but didn't win, feel free to shout "A pox o' your throat, you bawling, blasphemous, incharitable dog!" Go on—you'll feel better if you do!

2 comments:

Jennifer Delamere said...

"A pox o' your throat, you bawling, blasphemous, incharitable dog!" Seriously, though, if K doesn't want those tickets, I'm happy to be runner up....

kj said...

See? Don't you feel better?

Now let me get my Kent on for an appropriate response . . .

Take care!

kj

Bardfilm is normally written as one word, though it can also be found under a search for "Bard Film Blog." Bardfilm is a Shakespeare blog (admittedly, one of many Shakespeare blogs), and it is dedicated to commentary on films (Shakespeare movies, The Shakespeare Movie, Shakespeare on television, Shakespeare at the cinema), plays, and other matter related to Shakespeare (allusions to Shakespeare in pop culture, quotes from Shakespeare in popular culture, quotations that come from Shakespeare, et cetera).

Unless otherwise indicated, quotations from Shakespeare's works are from the following edition:
Shakespeare, William. The Riverside Shakespeare. 2nd ed. Gen. ed. G. Blakemore Evans. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1997.
All material original to this blog is copyrighted: Copyright 2008-2012 by Keith Jones.

The very instant that I saw you did / My heart fly to your service; there resides, / To make me slave to it; and, for your sake, / Am I this patient [b]log-man.

—The Tempest