$19.95 Buy and instantly download this paper now
This paper consists of a verbose and exaggerated fan letter to actress Nicole Kidman, based on the standard content for letters in the Elizabethan era. First, the writer praises Kidman for her beauty and talent, further depreciating himself as being unworthy of her response, yet hoping for it nevertheless. He also asks for her financial support in publishing some poems. It is apparent that this letter is a parody, and it is further stated that its format is based on Thomas Nashe's letter to Lord Wriothesley. According to the paper, this includes excessive verbiage and abject humility on the one side combined with limitless praise for the addressee on the other. The paper concludes with the author reflecting on his letter and its connection to Nashe's.
From the Paper:"Though I take such gross liberties in addressing myself to you in this unsolicited and I must presume wholly unexpected manner; though I have, in some sense, shattered that sphere of tranquility that an artist and woman of your limitless capabilities and fathomless sensibilities in writing you this missive, I will not presume to refer to myself as a man of letters. I am only a slave to the pen, and the pen is guided only by the desire to do you glory. It is with this desire that my pen now strains t apply this ink to the purpose of making you aware of my presence, and of this small volume of sonnets it would be my greatest pleasure if you would deign to touch the cover of.
"Should you stop here, having felt the cardboard and cheap paper and no doubt smelled the metallic sting of everyday ink that a man of my stature must resort to, the fine parchment and delicate peacock-quilled flow of liquid that a lady of your position is used to being simply beyond his hands by any means other..."
Cite this Creative Essay:
Elizabethan Letter to Nicole Kidman (2012, February 29) Retrieved March 28, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/creative-essay/elizabethan-letter-to-nicole-kidman-150526/
"Elizabethan Letter to Nicole Kidman" 29 February 2012. Web. 28 March. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/creative-essay/elizabethan-letter-to-nicole-kidman-150526/>