Students and Enthusiasts



 We believe Shakespeare is for everyone. This section is for students and enthusiasts at all levels who are interested in finding out more about William Shakespeare and his works.

You don't have to be a member of a formal group to join in with our great range of learning activities. From short 'Living Shakespeare' and 'Winter School' courses to longer residential courses and good old family fun, you're sure to find something to suit you in the pages below. 

>Leisure Learners: including 'Living Shakespeare' and 'Winter School' Courses
>Residential Courses
>International Shakespeare Association

 

Stay in touch

Follow us on Twitter @SBTeducation for all the latest adventures in Shakespeare from the learning and education team here at the Trust. 

 

To follow our thoughts on all things Shakespearian, read our blogs;

You can join in the conversation by leaving us a comment there too! 

If you are looking for plot summaries of the plays there are lots to be found on-line. Very detailed ones are available here at Spark Notes.

 


  • Thinking of bring a group (aged 15+) to Stratford-upon-Avon? We offer various course elements which can be combined into a full programme of activity. Listed here are just a few from our selection

    See full list

Curating digital stories from Shakespeare's work, life and times Finding Shakespeare is the blog belonging to the collections team. 

  • Re-finding Shakespeare


    Just over 6 weeks ago, I started my new job as Project Archivist in the Collections Team. My role over the next year is to recatalogue some of the collections held by the Shakespeare Birthplace Trust. Although our catalogue is available online…

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Embracing Shakespearian conversation in a digital age, Blogging Shakespeare is the blog created, hosted and (often) written by the learning team.

  • Verse Drama Now #1: Speaking the Speech


    As Christopher Marlowe anachronistically says in Anonymous, six years after his historical death: ‘It’s difficult to write, isn’t it? After watching something like Hamlet. It eats at you – at your soul…’ And it’s…

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