Tourneur's "Atheist's Tragedy" differs in many respects from all preceding revenge plays.
It is very probable that Tourneur was concerned in other dramatic productions, which are either anonymous, or have been lost.
No greater contrast is possible than that between our last two names—Day and Tourneur.
Tourneur has urged this doctrine at greater length in the second act of his "Atheist's Tragedy," 1612.
Nor am I aware of the grounds on which the authorship is60 assigned to Tourneur.
The Atheist's Tragedy of Tourneur (a dramatist who need not otherwise detain us) gives some measure of its intelligence and depth.