Romeus and Juliet
NB. Harbage refers to this play as "Romeo and Juliet", but the evidence for its existence is Arthur Brooke (see Historical Records below), who only uses "Romeo" once (when he needs the protagonist's name to rhyme with "Mercutio"). "Romeus" is therefore to be preferred.
<Reproduce relevant documentary evidence from historical records here. (For example, entries from Henslowe's Diary).>
<Enter information about which company performed the play, and where/when it was performed, etc.>
<List possible genres of the play: if noted by a critic, cite them, e.g. "Comedy (Harbage)". If an original speculation, simply list the genre.>
Possible Narrative and Dramatic Sources or Analogues
<Enter any information about possible or known sources. Summarise these sources where practical/possible, or provide an excerpt from another scholar's discussion of the subject if available.>
References to the Play
<List any known or conjectured references to the lost play here.>
<Summarise any critical commentary that may have been published by scholars. Please maintain an objective tone!>
For What It's Worth
<Enter any miscellaneous points that may be relevant, but don't fit into the above categories. This is the best place for highly conjectural thoughts.>
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