Shakespeare's plays are full of biochemical concoctions and cosmology, so how much of a scientist was he? We asked the British Council's former science adviser, Dr Tim Slingsby.
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When it comes to understanding love, who gets it right - science, or Shakespeare? Scientist and poet, Dr Sam Illingworth, compares the two.
Dr Turi King combined archaeology, history, and genetics to find the remains of Richard III, who died 500 years ago. In this interview, she compares the literary figure with the real man.
Why do audiences adore Shakespeare's 'baddies', despite their dastardly deeds? We asked Shakespeare expert Alexey Bartoshevich.
Why are many people afraid of public speaking, and what can be done about it? Ros and Neil Johnson, speech and drama specialists at Theatresaurus, explain.
Ros and Neil Johnson, speech and drama specialists at Theatresaursus, explain the benefits for presentations of improving the voice, and offer some techniques.
Professor Michael Dobson argues that Shakespeare was a champion of free movement, and averse to insular nationalism.
Drawing on the histories of female writers and performers in England, Dr Emma Whipday of King's College London asks what might have become of Shakespeare if he had been a woman.
Dominic Fitch, creative director for the Shakespeare Schools Festival, suggests a few ways teachers can help pupils get to grips with Shakespeare's plays.
Jenny Sealey, who directed a group of Bangladeshi deaf and disabled actors to perform Romeo and Juliet, tells us whether it is harder for deaf and disabled actors to make it.