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2011-02-16 01:47:39
2011-02-16 01:47:39

The Globe was built by Shakespeare's acting company, the Lord Chamberlain's Men.


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Shakespeare contributed to the financing of the Globe Theatre but the backers got other people to build it. Its design resembled earlier theatres such as The Theatre, The Rose and The Curtain.

Shakespeare was one of the financial backers of the Globe Theatre which was constructed in 1599 by the builder Thomas Street.

Shakespeare's globe theatreThe Globe was built by Shakespeare's acting company, the Lord Chamberlain's Men.

1. There is not and never has been a theatre called the Elizabeth Theatre. (There are Queen Elizabeth Theatres in Toronto and Vancouver, but no Elizabeth Theatre), so obviously nobody built a theatre by that name. 2. William Shakespeare did not build theatres. He was not a builder. He was not a contractor. Nor did he hire them. Shakespeare invested in theatres, he did not build them.

Shakespeare did not "help build" the Globe Theatre in the sense of hammering nails or spreading plaster. He contributed money toward the cost of building it, about an eighth share. The Burbage brothers Richard and Cuthbert contributed half of the cost between them. Shakespeare also had a share in the Blackfriars Theatre, but it was already in use as a theatre when Shakespeare bought into it in 1608. The Burbages' father paid for its conversion from a hall in a monastery (it was the room where the divorce trial of Henry VIII and Catherine of Aragon took place) out of his own pocket.

The Globe, which was originally known as The Theatre.

Shakespeare neither built nor arranged to build any theatres whatsoever. Sorry. That was his friends the Burbages. When the Burbages passed the hat to help build their theatres, Shakespeare was one of the guys who gave them money, but he was not involved with the building in any way.

The Globe Theatre was a theatre primarily funded by Richard and Cuthbert Burbage and built by Thomas Street. Shakespeare had a share in it which helped supplement his income.

William Shakespeare built (and re-built) The Globe Theatre. See the related question below.

The Globe theatre was built in 1599. It was destroyed by fire in 1613, and rebuilt with modern construction techniques in 1997. Although Shakespeare invested in the Globe (as well as the Blackfriars Theatre) he did not build it.

The Globe Theatre was built in 1599 but Shakespeare did not build it. He contributed some money, but his friends the Burbage brothers contributed half. And the actual work was done by a professional builder who the Burbages hired.

Shakespeare did not build the Globe Theatre and did not get the wood. The carpenter's name was Peter Street, and the timber came from the old Theatre Playhouse, the property of Richard and Cuthbert Burbage. Although the Burbages brought the wood and most of the money, Shakespeare kicked in some cash to buy plaster, nails, paint, etc.

He acted in it and he had a share in it (about 12.5%) That's all. He did NOT build it. He did NOT found it. He did NOT design it. Nobody at the time associated it with Shakespeare.

the theatre William Shakespeare built. The theatre William Shakespeare built in 1599.

Queen Elizabeth I supported the theatre and tried to help the theatre while the Puritans were trying to defeat it.

American Shakespeare Theatre was created in 1955.

I have not heard of, and cannot find a reference to a theatre called "William Shakespeare Theatre" which is odd, considering how important Shakespeare was to the theatre. There is a theatre called the Royal Shakespeare Theatre in Stratford-upon-Avon which was so named in 1961. It replaced an earlier theatre called the Shakespeare Memorial Theatre which burned down March 6, 1926.

make it out of cake and matchsticks and other materials all around the house RHEA

1. Shakespeare did not built the Globe Theatre. A man called Peter Street built it. Shakespeare was not a carpenter. 2. Shakespeare did not put up all of the money to build the Globe. He did not even put up most of the money to build it. He put up a lot less than other people, about one-eighth all told. 3. Shakespeare stole nothing in connection with the building of the Globe. 4. Neither did Richard and Cuthbert Burbage (the guys who actually paid for the theatre to be built). They took the timbers from their old theatre, The Theatre, and moved them to a new site. Their landlord sued them but he lost: the court held that The Theatre belonged to the Burbages and it wasn't stealing to take it off of the landlord's land.

Shakespeare bought share in a theatre group where worked for five years. The name of the theatre is Globe theatre.

There is no theatre called "the William Shakespeare Theatre". There is a theatre in London called "Shakespeare's Globe Theatre" which was built in 1996.

There was no "Shakespeare Theatre" in either 1592 or 1613. Shakespeare did not own any part of any theatre until 1599. In 1599, Shakespeare's associates Richard and Cuthbert Burbage, who did own a theatre, wanted to build a new theatre to solve some of their legal problems. They therefore arranged to use parts of their old theatre to build the new one, but they needed some cash to buy supplies. Enter Shakespeare and some other guys who put some money into the Burbages' new theatre in exchange for a cut of the profits. It was this new theatre, the Globe Theatre, which burned down on June 29, 1613 during the performance of one of Shakespeare's plays. To the people back then, the Globe would have been the "Burbage Theatre" since Richard Burbage was more famous than Shakespeare and actually owned a large chunk of it.

You do know, don't you, that Shakespeare didn't "help build" anything except to the extent that he gave money to the guy who was building it in exchange for a cut of the profits. He did this twice: the first time the theatre was being pretty much built new using recycled materials and the second time they renovated an older building. The first one was in Southwark, the second in Blackfriars, the westernmost part of the City of London.

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