With the two new signings being available today, Kai started on the bench to just see how league football is so he wasn’t thrown in the deep end. Newark’s second signing Harry putting in a man of the match the first half Newark were a little cagey against a very physical Gonerby side who took the lead with after 15 minutes gone, and that seemed to spur Newark on. Sam Graves got the home side back in the game after he latched on to a great through ball to make the score 1-1 at half time. From the restart Graves scored a second to give Newark the lead and after some great efforts from all the boys Danny Mounteney-Town made it 3-1.
Shakespearean Tragedy has been reprinted more than two dozen times and is itself the subject of a scholarly book, Katherine Cooke's A. C. Bradley and His Influence in Twentieth-Century Shakespeare Criticism .  By the mid-twentieth century his approach became discredited for many scholars; often it is said to contain anachronistic errors and attempts to apply late 19th century novelistic conceptions of morality and psychology to early 17th century society. Kenneth Burke 's 1951 article "Othello: An Essay to Illustrate a Method"  counters a Bradleyan reading of character, as L. C. Knights had earlier done with his 1933 essay "How Many Children Had Lady Macbeth?" (John Britton has pointed out that this was never a question actually posed by Bradley, and apparently was made up by F. R. Leavis as a mockery of "current irrelevancies in Shakespeare criticism."  ) Since the 1970s, the prevalence of poststructuralist methods of criticism resulted in students turning away from his work, although a number of scholars have recently returned to considering "character" as a historical category of evaluation (for instance, Michael Bristol). Harold Bloom has paid tribute to Bradley's place in the great tradition of critical writing on Shakespeare: 'This [Bloom's] book – Shakespeare: the Invention of the Human – is a latecomer work, written in the wake of the Shakespeare critics I most admire: Johnson, Hazlitt, Bradley.'  There has also been a renewed interest in the German idealist philosopher Hegel, who influenced Bradley's theory of tragedy.