Norwegian playwright Henrik Ibsen (20 March 1828 - 23 May 1906) is one of the founders of modernism in theatre, and is arguably the first – and greatest – of the social realist playwrights. Today, his plays are performed all over the world, second only in frequency to those of Shakespeare.
- 12Video resources
- 1Written resources
Discover video and written resources to help you teach the works of Henrik Ibsen, including exclusive productions and contextual guides.
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Explore a selection of popular resources to help you teach the works of Henrik Ibsen.
This production of Ibsen’s Ghosts – which attracted controversy at its premiere in 1882 for its scathing commentary on 19th century societal norms – was captured live at London's Trafalgar Studios and won three Olivier Awards, including Best Revival.
A Concise Introduction to Henrik Ibsen
Introduce your students to the fundamentals of Ibsen’s life and work with this ready-to-go concise introduction.
Film director Don Boyd imaginatively recreates Palimpsest’s production of Hedda Gabler for screens, using highly flexible multi-camera technologies.
Production: An Enemy of the People
Ibsen weighs the cost of public health versus a town’s livelihood in An Enemy of the People, performed here by leading audio theatre producer LA Theatre Works.
Discover, Explore, Assess: A Doll's House
Get access to a bumper pack of ready-made resources – including information cards, relationship maps, choice charts and summative tests – to support your teaching of A Doll's House.
A Concise Introduction to Modernism
This concise introduction will give your students everything they need to study Modernism at undergraduate level.