Π’ΠΎΠΏΠΈΠΊ ΠΡΠ»ΡΡΡΡΠ° Π² ΠΠ΅Π»ΠΈΠΊΠΎΠ±ΡΠΈΡΠ°Π½ΠΈΠΈ ΡΠ°ΡΡΠΊΠ°Π·ΡΠ²Π°Π΅Ρ ΠΎ ΠΌΠ½ΠΎΠ³ΠΎΠΎΠ±ΡΠ°Π·ΠΈΠΈ ΠΊΡΠ»ΡΡΡΡΠ½ΠΎΠΉ ΠΆΠΈΠ·Π½ΠΈ ΠΠΎΠ½Π΄ΠΎΠ½Π°: ΡΠ΅Π°ΡΡΡ ΠΈ ΠΊΠΎΠ½ΡΠ΅ΡΡΠ½ΡΠ΅ Π·Π°Π»Ρ, ΠΎΠΏΠ΅ΡΠ½ΡΠ΅ ΠΏΠΎΡΡΠ°Π½ΠΎΠ²ΠΊΠΈ, Π±Π°Π»Π΅Ρ, ΠΊΠΎΠΌΠ΅Π΄ΠΈΡ, Π΄ΡΠ°ΠΌΠ°, ΡΠΏΠ΅ΠΊΡΠ°ΠΊΠ»ΠΈ ΠΌΡΠ·ΡΠΊΠ°Π»ΡΠ½ΠΎΠΉ ΠΊΠΎΠΌΠ΅Π΄ΠΈΠΈ ΠΈ Π²ΡΡΡΡΠΏΠ»Π΅Π½ΠΈΡ ΡΡΡΡΠ°Π΄Π½ΡΡ ΠΊΠΎΠ»Π»Π΅ΠΊΡΠΈΠ²ΠΎΠ² β Π²ΡΠ΅ ΠΊ ΡΡΠ»ΡΠ³Π°ΠΌ ΡΠΈΡΠΎΠΊΠΎΠΉ ΠΏΡΠ±Π»ΠΈΠΊΠΈ. ΠΠ΅ΠΎΡΠ΅Π½ΠΈΠΌΠΎ Π²Π»ΠΈΡΠ½ΠΈΠ΅ Π½Π° ΠΊΡΠ»ΡΡΡΡΡ ΠΠ½Π³Π»ΠΈΠΈ, ΠΈ Π²ΡΠ΅Π³ΠΎ ΠΌΠΈΡΠ°, ΡΠ²ΠΎΡΡΠ΅ΡΡΠ²Π° Π£ΠΈΠ»ΡΡΠΌΠ° Π¨Π΅ΠΊΡΠΏΠΈΡΠ°, Π²Π΅Π΄Ρ Π½Π΅Π΄Π°ΡΠΎΠΌ Π²ΡΠΎΡΠ°Ρ ΠΏΠΎΠ»ΠΎΠ²ΠΈΠ½Π° XVI ΠΈ Π½Π°ΡΠ°Π»ΠΎ XVII Π²Π΅ΠΊΠΎΠ² ΠΈΠ·Π²Π΅ΡΡΠ½Ρ ΠΊΠ°ΠΊ “Π·ΠΎΠ»ΠΎΡΠΎΠΉ Π²Π΅ΠΊ” Π°Π½Π³Π»ΠΈΠΉΡΠΊΠΎΠΉ Π»ΠΈΡΠ΅ΡΠ°ΡΡΡΡ ΠΈ Π΅ΡΠ΅ ΡΡΠΎΡ ΠΏΠ΅ΡΠΈΠΎΠ΄ Π½Π°Π·ΡΠ²Π°ΡΡ “ΡΠΏΠΎΡ ΠΎΠΉ Π¨Π΅ΠΊΡΠΏΠΈΡΠ°”.
If you’re staying in London for a few days, you’ll have no difficulty whatever in finding where to spend an enjoyable evening. You’ll find opera, ballet, comedy, drama, review, musical comedy and variety. Most theatres and music halls have good orchestras with popular conductors. At the West End theatres you can see most of the famous English actors and actresses. As a rule, the plays are magnificently staged – costumes, dresses, scenery, everything being done on the most lavish scale.
The last half of the XVI and the beginning of the XVII centuries are known as the golden age of English literature. It was the time of the English Renaissance and sometimes it is even called “the age of Shakespeare”.
Shakespeare, the greatest and most famous of English writers, and probably the greatest playwright who has ever lived, was born in Stratford-on-Avon. Inspite of his fame, we know very little about his life. He wrote 37 plays. Among them there are deep tragedies, such as Hamlet, King Lear, Othello, Macbeth; light comedies, such as The Merry Wives of Windsor, All’s Well That Ends Well, Twelfth Night, Much Ado About Nothing.