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Dark matter: the controversy surrounding Michael Frayn's Copenhagen

By Steven Barfield
Topics: UOW10
OAI identifier: oai:westminsterresearch.wmin.ac.uk:3707
Provided by: WestminsterResearch

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  1. (1999). (scroll down to “What Did Heisenberg Say? What Did Bohr hear? How Science Enters the Imagination.”) John Casey, “On the Farm Hall Transcripts,” Letters to the Editor,Archipelago
  2. (2002). [This is a slightly different version of Frayn’s ‘Friends and Mortal Enemies,’ above.] ______, Copenhagen [revised] (London :
  3. (1998). A selection of excerpts from reviews of the two London productions may be found at two sites: The Royal National Theatre
  4. (1999). A Theatre of Uncertainties: Science and History in Michael Frayn’s Copenhagen,’ New Theatre Quarterly,
  5. (2003). accessed 1st
  6. (2004). at History’s Expense,’ The Chronicle of
  7. (2004). cit., accessed 1st
  8. contributors next page contents download subscribe archive
  9. (2000). Copenhagen Plays Well, at History’s Expense.’
  10. (2002). Copenhagen Revisited’ in The New York Review of
  11. (1999). For a useful history of this small studio theatre,
  12. (2002). Friends and Mortal Enemies’ op. cit., accessed 23rd
  13. (2002). Lawrence and Thomas Powers (reply), ‘Copenhagen Cont’d,’ in The New York Review of Books,
  14. (1998). Michael Frayn,
  15. Post-Postscript’, ibid.,
  16. (2003). Postscript’,
  17. Postscript’, ibid.,
  18. (2002). production at the Duchess Theatre, Albemarle of London, London West End Theatre Guide, accessed 23rd
  19. There are now at least three versions of this
  20. (1999). Theses on the Philosophy of History’,
  21. (2000). Werner Heisenberg and Albert Einstein,’ paper at Creating Copenhagen, A Symposium Exploring Scientific, Historical and Theatrical Perspectives Surrounding the Events of the Acclaimed Play,

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