Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
Hostname: page-component-99c86f546-md8df Total loading time: 1.397 Render date: 2021-11-28T17:23:43.745Z Has data issue: true Feature Flags: { "shouldUseShareProductTool": true, "shouldUseHypothesis": true, "isUnsiloEnabled": true, "metricsAbstractViews": false, "figures": true, "newCiteModal": false, "newCitedByModal": true, "newEcommerce": true, "newUsageEvents": true }

References

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  08 June 2019

Harriet Phillips
Affiliation:
Queen Mary University of London
Get access

Summary

Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Type
Chapter
Information
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2019

Access options

Get access to the full version of this content by using one of the access options below. (Log in options will check for institutional or personal access. Content may require purchase if you do not have access.)

References

Adewe sweete harte, a dewe (London, 1569)
The Ballad of Constant Susanna (London, c. 1625)
A Ballad Reioycinge the Sodaine Fall, Of Rebels that Thought to Deuower vs All (London, 1570)
Ballade to an Old Tune, Tom of Bedlam ([London?], c. 1659)
Barker, John, Plagues of Northomberland (London, 1570)Google Scholar
Birch, William, A Songe betwene the Quenes Maiestie and Englande (London, 1564)Google Scholar
A Ditty delightfull of mother watkins ale (London, 1590)
Elderton, William, The True Fourme and Shape of a Monstrous Chyld, whiche was Borne in Stony Stratforde (London, 1565)Google Scholar
Elderton, William, A Ballad intituled, A Newe Well a Daye (London, 1570)Google Scholar
Elderton, William, A Ballad intituled, Prepare ye to the Plowe (London, 1570)Google Scholar
Elderton, William, A Ballat intituled Northomberland Newes, Wherin You Maye See What Rebelles do Vse (London, 1570)Google Scholar
Elderton, William, Newes from Northumberland (London, 1570)Google Scholar
Elderton, William, A New Yorkshyre Song, Intituled: Yorke, Yorke, for my money (London, 1584)Google Scholar
An Excellent Ballad of St. George for England (London, c. 1684–95)
An Excellent Ditty of Shepherd’s Wooing Dulcina (London, c. 1615)
Gibson, William, A Discription of Nortons Falcehod and Yorke shyre and his Fatall Farewel (London, 1570)Google Scholar
A Good Exhortation to Euery Man What He Should Doo When He Goeth to Bed and When he Riseth. To a new Northern tune (London, 1580)
History of the King and the Cobler (London, 1720)
The Jolly Pinder of Wakefield, with Robin Hood, Scarlet, and John (London, c. 1663–74)
The King and the Forrester (London, c. 1696)
[The] King & Northern-man (London, 1641–1703?)
The King and Tinker’s Garland (Sheffield, 1745)
Kirkham, William, Ioyfull Newes for True Subiectes, to God and the Crowne (London, 1570)Google Scholar
A Lamentable Ballad of Fair Rosamond (London, c. 1684–6)
The mad-merry prankes of Robbin Good-fellow (London, c. 1625)
A memorable song on the unhappy hunting in Chevy Chase (London, c. 1650)
A Mournfull Dittie on the Death of Certaine Iudges and Iustices of the Peace … To the Tune of Fortune (London, 1590)
A new Ballad, intituled, the Battell of Agen-Court (London, c. 1614–15)
A newe ballade intituyled, Good fellowes must go learne to daunce (London, 1569)
New Mad Tom of Bedlam (London, 1686–8)
Parker, Martin, A Pleasant Ballad of King Henry II. and the Miller of Mansfield, how he was lodged in the Millers House, and of their Pleasant Communication (London, 1640)Google Scholar
Phillips, John, A Balad intituled, A Cold Pye for the Papistes (London, 1571)Google Scholar
A Pleasant New Ballad of King Henry the Second, and the Miller of Mansfield (London, 1686–8)
A Pleasant New Ballad betweene King Edward the Fourth, and a Tanner of Tamworth, as Hee rode vpon a Time with his Nobles on Hunting, towards Drayton Basset (London, c. 1630)
A Pleasant New Ballad of King Edward the Fourth, and a Tanner of Tamworth (London, 1681–4)
[A pleasant] new ballad of the mery Miller of Mansfield in Sherwood, [and of King Henry the second, and how he] was lodged in the Millers house, and of their pleasant communication (London, [1588?])
Preston, Thomas, A Lamentation from Rome, how the Pope, doth Bewayle, That the Rebelles in England can not Preuayle (London, 1570)Google Scholar
R., C., The True Discription of this Marueilous Straunge Fishe (London, 1569)Google Scholar
The Royal Frolick (London, 1691)
The Shepheard and the King, and of Gillian the Shepheards Wife, with her Churlish Answers: being full of Mirth and Merry Pastime (London, c. 1635)
The True Reporte of the Forme and Shape of a Monstrous Childe borne at Muche Horkesleye (London, 1562)
A.C. Mery Talys (London, 1526)
Acts of the Privy Council of England, ed. Dasent, John Roche, 46 vols (London: HMSO, 1890–1964)Google Scholar
Alfonsi, Petrus, The Disciplina Clericalis of Petrus Alfonsi, ed. and trans. Hermes, Eberhard [1970], English trans. P.R. Quarrie (London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1977)Google Scholar
Allen, William, A Defence and Declaration of the Catholike Churche’s doctrine Touching Purgatory (Antwerp, 1565)Google Scholar
The Answere to the Fyrst Parte of the Poysened Booke, which a Namelesse Heretyke hath Named the Souper of the Lorde (London, 1533)
Ascham, Roger, Toxophilus the Schole of Shootinge Contayned in Two Bookes (London, 1545)Google Scholar
Asser, John, Ælfredi Regis Res Gestæ (London, 1574)Google Scholar
Aubrey, John, Three Prose Works, ed. Buchanan-Brown, John (Fontwell: Centaur, 1972)Google Scholar
Bacon, Francis, The Historie of the Raigne of King Henry the Seventh (London, 1622)Google Scholar
Baldwin, William, The Canticles or Balades of Solomon (London, 1549)Google Scholar
The Banckett of Iohan the Reve’ (c. 1532), British Library MS Harley 207
Barr, Helen (ed.), The Piers Plowman Tradition (London: Dent, 1993)Google Scholar
Bateson, Mary (ed.), ‘Aske’s Examination’, English Historical Review, 5 (1890), 550573Google Scholar
Beaumont, Francis, The Knight of the Burning Pestle (London, 1613)Google Scholar
Beaumont, Francis, The Knight of the Burning Pestle, ed. Zitner, Sheldon P. (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1984)Google Scholar
Becon, Thomas, The Jewell of Joye (London, c. 1550)Google Scholar
Black, Joseph L. (ed.), The Martin Marprelate Tracts: A Modernized and Annotated Edition (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Bownd, Nicholas, The Doctrine of the Sabbath Plainely Laude Forth (London, 1595)Google Scholar
Brinkelow, Henry, The Complaynt of Roderyck Mors (London, 1542)Google Scholar
Broughton, Richard, An Apologicall Epistle Directed to the Right Honorable Lords, and Others of her Maiesties Priuie Counsel (Antwerp, 1601)Google Scholar
Bullein, William, A Dialogue bothe Pleasaunte and Pietifull wherein is a Goodly Regimente against the Feuer Pestilence (London, 1564)Google Scholar
Caius, John, A Boke, or Counseill Against the Disease Commonly Called the Sweate (London, 1552)Google Scholar
Carew, Richard, Survey of Cornwall (London, 1602)Google Scholar
Chaderton, Laurence, An Excellent and Godly Sermon (London, 1578)Google Scholar
Chambers, E.K. (ed.), The Elizabethan Stage, 4 vols [1923], rev. edn (Oxford: Clarendon, 1967)Google Scholar
Child, Francis J. (ed.), The English and Scottish Popular Ballads, 5 vols (Boston: Houghton, Mifflin and Company, 1882–98)Google Scholar
Christopherson, John, An Exhortation to all Menne to Take Hede and Beware of Rebellion (London, 1554)Google Scholar
Churchyard, Thomas, Churchyards Challenge (London, 1593)Google Scholar
Chute, Anthony, Beawtie dishonoured written under the title of Shores wife (London, 1593)Google Scholar
The Cobler of Caunterburie or An invective against Tarltons purgatorie (London, 1590)
Cockburn, J.S. (ed.), Calendar of Assize Records: Elizabeth I, 5 vols (London: HMSO, 1975–80)Google Scholar
Copland, Robert, Jyl of Breyntfords Testament (London, 1562)Google Scholar
Cornwallis, William, Essayes (London, 1600)Google Scholar
Coverdale, Miles, Goostly Psalmes and Spirituall Songes (London, 1535)Google Scholar
Coverdale, Miles, Certain Most Godly, Fruitful, and Comfortable Letters (London, 1564)Google Scholar
Day, W.G. (ed.), The Pepys Ballads, facsimile, 5 vols (Cambridge: Brewer, 1987)Google Scholar
Deloney, Thomas, The Garland of Good Will (London, 1628)Google Scholar
Dennis, John, The Comical Gallant (London, 1702)Google Scholar
Dent, Arthur, A Plain Man’s Pathway to Heaven (London, 1601)Google Scholar
Dering, Edward, A Briefe and Necessary Instruction, Verye Needefull to be Knowen of all Housholders (London, 1572)Google Scholar
Dobson, R.B., and Taylor, J. (eds), Rymes of Robyn Hood: An Introduction to the English Outlaw [1976], rev. edn (Stroud: Sutton, 1997)Google Scholar
Dodsley, Robert, The King and the Miller of Mansfield (London, 1737)Google Scholar
Drayton, Michael, Englands Heroicall Epistles (London, 1597)Google Scholar
Duffin, Ross W. (ed.), Shakespeare’s Songbook (New York: W.W. Norton, 2004)Google Scholar
Earle, John, Micro-cosmographie, Or, a little peece of the worlde discouered (London, 1628)Google Scholar
Emmison, F.G. (ed.), Elizabethan Life: Disorder, Essex Record Office Publications, 26 (Chelmsford: Essex County Council, 1970)Google Scholar
Favour, John, Antiquitie triumphing over noveltie (London, 1619)Google Scholar
Foxe, John, The Gospels of the Fower Euangelistes Translated in the Olde Saxons Tyme out of Latin into the Vulgare Toung of the Saxons (London, 1571)Google Scholar
Foxe, John, The Unabridged Actes and Monuments Online (Sheffield: HRI Online Publications, 2011) Available from: www.johnfoxe.orgGoogle Scholar
French, Charles Hoyt, and Hale, Charles Brockway (eds), Middle English Metrical Romances (New York: Prentice-Hall, 1930)Google Scholar
Fuller, Thomas, The Holy State (Cambridge, 1642)Google Scholar
Fulwell, Ulpian, The First Parte, of The Eyghth Liberall Science: entituled, Ars Adulandi (London, 1579)Google Scholar
Furnivall, F.J. (ed.), Ballads from Manuscripts, Ballad Society nos. 1–3, 10, 2 vols (London: Taylor for the Ballad Society, 1868–73)Google Scholar
Furnivall, F.J. (ed.), Captain Cox, his Ballads and Books; or, Robert Laneham’s Letter, A.D. 1575, Ballad Society no. 7 (London: Taylor for the Ballad Society, 1871)Google Scholar
Furnivall, F.J., and Hales, John W. (eds), Bishop Percy’s Folio Manuscript, 3 vols (London: N. Trübner, 1867–8)Google Scholar
The golden garland of princely pleasures and delicate delights (London, 1620)
Goodman, Godfrey, The Fall of Man (London, 1616)Google Scholar
Grafton, Richard, A chronicle at large and meere history of the affayres of Englande (London, 1569)Google Scholar
Greene, Robert, The Defence of Conny Catching (London, 1592)Google Scholar
Greene, Robert, George a Greene, the Pinner of Wakefield (London, 1599)Google Scholar
Greepe, Thomas, The True and Perfecte Newes of the Woorthy and Valiaunt Exploytes, Performed and Doone by that Valiant Knight Syr Frauncis Drake (London, 1587)Google Scholar
Hall, John, Certayne Chapters Taken out of the Proverbes of Salomon (London, 1550)Google Scholar
Harington, John, commonplace book in BL Additional MS 27632
Harman, Thomas, A Caveat for Common Cursitors (London, 1567)Google Scholar
Harpsfield, Nicholas, A Treatise on the Pretended Divorce between Henry VIII and Catherine of Aragon, ed. Pocock, Nicholas, Society, Camden, n.s. 21 (London: Camden Society, 1878)Google Scholar
Harrison, William, Deaths Aduantage Little Regarded (London, 1602)Google Scholar
Hart, John, An Orthographie (London, 1569)Google Scholar
Hartshorne, Charles Henry (ed.), Ancient Metrical Tales: Printed Chiefly from Original Sources (London: W. Pickering, 1829)Google Scholar
Harvey, John, A Discoursive Problem Concerning Prophecies (London, 1588)Google Scholar
Henslowe, Philip, Henslowe’s Diary, ed. Foakes, R.A., 2nd edn (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Heywood, John, An Hundred Epigrammes (London, 1550)Google Scholar
Heywood, Thomas, The First Part of Edward IV (London, 1599)Google Scholar
Heywood, Thomas, An Apology for Actors (London, 1612)Google Scholar
Heywood, Thomas, The First and Second Parts of King Edward IV, ed. Rowland, Richard (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2005)Google Scholar
Hofer, Johannes, Dissertatio Medica de Nostalgia, oder Heimwehe (Basel, 1688)Google Scholar
Hutchinson, Roger, The Image of God (London, 1550)Google Scholar
I Plaine Piers which can not Flatter (London, c. 1589)
I Playne Piers which Can Not Flatter (London, 1550)
Jack vp Lande (London, 1536)
The Jestes of Skogyn (London, 1570)
Jests of Skelton (London, c. 1530)
Jonson, Ben, The New Inn (London, 1631)Google Scholar
Jonson, Ben, The Cambridge Edition of the Works of Ben Jonson, ed. Bevington, David M., Butler, Martin, and Donaldson, Ian, 7 vols (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012)Google Scholar
Kemp, William, Kemps Nine Daies Wonder (London, 1600)Google Scholar
‘To the kings most roiall maiestie’, British Library MS Royal 17 B xxxvi (c. 1543)
Kirkman, Francis, A True, perfect, and exact Catalogue (London, 1661)Google Scholar
Lambarde, William, Archaionomia, sive de priscis anglorum legibus libri (London, 1568)Google Scholar
Langland, William, The Vision of Pierce Plowman now fyrste Imprynted by Roberte Crowley (London, 1550)Google Scholar
Latimer, Hugh, 27 Sermons Preached by the Ryght Reuerende Father in God and Constant Matir of Iesus Christe, Maister Hugh Latimer (London, 1562)Google Scholar
Levens, Peter, Manipulus Vocabulorum (London, 1570)Google Scholar
Lever, Christopher, The Historie of the Defenders of the Catholique Faith (London, 1627)Google Scholar
[Livy], The Early History of Rome, trans. Aubrey de Selincourt [1960], rev. edn (London: Penuin, 2002)
Lyly, John, A Pappe with a Hatchet (London, 1589)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lyly, John, Whip for an Ape: or Martin Displaied (London, 1589)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
A Lytell Geste how the Ploughman Learned his Pater Noster (London, 1510)
A Lytell Geste of Robyn Hode (London, 1506)
Mann, Francis Oscar (ed.), The Works of Thomas Deloney (Oxford: Clarendon, 1912)Google Scholar
Merie Tales, Newly Imprinted and Made by Master Skelton (London, 1567)
A merrie pleasant and delectable historie, betweene King Edward the fourt, and a tanner of Tamworth (London, 1596)
A Mery Geste of Robyn Hoode (London, 1560)
A Mirror for Magistrates (London, 1553)
Morris, Richard (ed.), Cursor Mundi, Early English Text Society, Original series 57, 59, 62, 66, 68, 99, 101, 3 vols (London: Kegan Paul, Trunch, and Trübner, 1874–93)Google Scholar
Munday, Anthony, Fedele and Fortunio (London, 1585)Google Scholar
Munday, Anthony, The Huntingdon Plays: A Critical Edition of the Downfall and Death of Robert, Earl of Huntingdon, ed. Meagher, John C. (New York: Garland, 1980)Google Scholar
Munday, Anthony, and Chettle, Henry, The Downfall of Robert, Earle of Huntington, in Robin Hood and Other Outlaw Tales, ed. Knight, Stephen and Ohlgren, Thomas H., TEAMS Middle English Text Series (Kalamazoo: Medieval Institute Publications, 1997)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, A Countercuffe Given to Martin Iunior (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, Mar-Martine (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, Martin’s Months Minde (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, The Returne of the Renowned Caualiero Pasquill of England (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, An Almond for a Parrat (London, 1590)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, The First Parte of Pasquils Apologie (London, 1590)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, Pierce Pennilesse his Supplication to the Diuell (London, 1592)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, The Unfortunate Traveller (London, 1594)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, Have With You To Saffron Walden (London, 1596)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, Nashes Lenten Stuffe (London, 1599)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, Works, ed. McKerrow, R.B., 2nd edn. rev. by F.P Wilson, 5 vols. (Oxford: Blackwell, 1958)Google Scholar
Nichols, John Gough (ed.), Narratives of the Days of the Reformation (London: Nichols, 1879)Google Scholar
The noble birth and gallant atchievements of that remarkable out-law Robin Hood (London, 1662)
[Ovid], Metamorphoses, ed. Tarrant, R.J. (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Parinchef, John, An Extracte of Examples, Apothegmes, and Histories Collected out of Lycosthenes, Brusonius and others (London, 1572)Google Scholar
Parker, Matthew, A Testimonie of Antiquitie, Shewing the Ancient Faith in the Church of England (London, 1566?)Google Scholar
Parker, Matthew, A Defence of Priestes Mariages (London, 1567)Google Scholar
Parsons, Robert, An Epistle of the Persecution of Catholickes in Englande (Douai, 1582)Google Scholar
Peele, George, The Famous Chronicle of King Edward the First (London, 1593)Google Scholar
Percy, Thomas (ed.), Reliques of Ancient English Poetry, 3 vols (London, 1765)Google Scholar
Perkins, William, Workes, 3 vols (London, 1616–18)Google Scholar
Pierce the Ploughmans Crede (London, 1553)
The Pinder of Wakefield: being the merry history of George a Greene the lusty pinder of the north (London, 1632)
The Ploughman’s Tale (London, 1535)
Pollard, A.F., and Blatcher, Marjorie (eds), ‘Hayward Townshend’s Journals’, Historical Research, 12 (1934), 131Google Scholar
Porder, Richard, A Sermon of Gods Fearfull Threatnings (London, 1570)Google Scholar
The Praier and Complaynte of the Ploweman vnto Christ (Antwerp, 1531)
Puttenham, George, The Arte of English Poesie (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Pymylco, or, Runne Red-Cap (London, 1609)
Rastell, John, A New Iuterlude [sic] and a Mery of the Nature of the IIII Element (London, 1520)Google Scholar
Ridley, Lancelot, An Exposicion in Englishe vpon the Epistle of S. Paule (London, 1548)
Robin Hoods Garland (London, 1663)
Robinson, Richard, The Auncient Order, Societie, and Vnitie Laudable, of Prince Arthure, and his Knightly Armory of the Round Table (London, 1583)Google Scholar
Roye, William, An Exhortation to the Diligent Studye of Scripture (Antwerp, 1528)Google Scholar
Rye, Walter (ed.), Depositions Taken Before the Mayor & Aldermen of Norwich, 1549–1567 (Norwich: printed for the Norfolk and Norwich Archaeological Society by Agas H. Goose, 1905)Google Scholar
Samuel, William, The Abridgement of Goddes Statutes in Myter (London, 1551)Google Scholar
Sander, Nicholas, ‘De origine ac progressu Schismatis Anglicani’ [1585], ed. and trans. Lewis, David as Rise and Growth of the Anglican Schism (London: Burns and Oates, 1877)Google Scholar
Selden, John, Table-Talk (London, 1689)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, A most pleasaunt and excellent conceited comedie, of Syr Iohn Falstaffe, and the merrie wiues of Windsor (London, 1602)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The History of Henrie the Fourth with the Battell at Shrewsburie (London, 1604)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The History of King Lear act’d at the Duke’s Theatre, reviv’d with alterations by N. Tate (London, 1682)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The Merry Wives of Windsor, ed. Oliver, H.J. (London: Methuen, 1971)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The Merry Wives of Windsor, ed. Craik, T.W. (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, King Lear, ed. Foakes, R.A. (London: Arden Shakespeare, 1995)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The Winter’s Tale, ed. Orgel, Stephen (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The Riverside Shakespeare, ed. Blakemore Evans, G., 2nd edn (Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1997)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, Cymbeline, ed. Warren, Roger (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1998)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The Merry Wives of Windsor, ed. Melchiori, Giorgio (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2000)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, The Complete Works [1988], ed. Wells, Stanley and Taylor, Gary, rev. edn (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, As You Like It, ed. Dusinberre, Juliet (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2006)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, As You Like It, ed. Hattaway, Michael (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sherbrooke, Michael, ‘The Falle of Religiouse Howses, Colleges, Chantreys, Hospitalls, &c.’ [c. 1591], in Tudor Treatises, ed. Dickens, A.G., Yorkshire Archaeological Society, Record Series 125 (Wakefield: Yorkshire Archaeological Society, 1977), pp. 89142Google Scholar
Sidney, Philip, The Defence of Poesie (London, 1595)Google Scholar
Smith, Henry, A Fruitfull Sermon vpon part of the 5. Chapter of the First Epistle of Saint Paule to the Thessalonians (London, 1591)Google Scholar
Smythe, John, Certain Discourses Military [1590], ed. Hale, J.R. (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1964)Google Scholar
Spenser, Edmund, The Shepheardes Calendar (London, 1579)Google Scholar
Spenser, Edmund, The Faerie Queene (London, 1590)Google Scholar
Stevenson, William, Gammer Gurton’s Needle, ed. Whitworth, Charles (London: A. & C. Black, 1997)Google Scholar
Stokes, James (ed.), Records of Early English Drama: Somerset, 2 vols (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Stubbes, Philip, The Anatomie of Abuses (London, 1583)Google Scholar
Swinnerton, Thomas, A Litel Treatise Ageynste the Mutterynge of some Papists in Corners (London, 1534)Google Scholar
The Taill of Rauff Coilʒear (Edinburgh, 1572)
Tighe, Robert Richard, and Davis, James Edward (eds), Annals of Windsor, 2 vols (London: Longman et al, 1858)Google Scholar
Trigge, Francis, An Apologie, or Defence of Our Days (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Tye, Christopher, The Actes of the Apostles, Translated into English Metre (London, 1553)Google Scholar
Tyndale, William, The obedience of a Christen man (Antwerp, 1528)Google Scholar
Tyndale, William, An Exposicion vppon the v. vi. vii. Chapters of Mathew (London, 1536)Google Scholar
Udall, Nicholas, The First Tome or Volume of the Paraphrase of Erasmus vpon the Newe Testamente (London, 1548)Google Scholar
Udall, Nicholas, Respublica, ed. Greg, W.W. (London, 1952)Google Scholar
Vinaver, Eugène (ed.), The Works of Sir Thomas Malory, 3 vols (Oxford: Clarendon, 1947)Google Scholar
Warner, William, Albions England (London, 1589)Google Scholar
Watson, Thomas, The First Sett of Italian Madrigalls Englished (London, 1590)Google Scholar
Whitworth, Charles W. (ed.), Three Sixteenth-Century Comedies (London: Benn, 1984)Google Scholar
Wilson, Robert, The Pleasant and Stately Morall of Three Lords and Three Ladies of London (London, 1590)Google Scholar
Wilson, Thomas, The Arte of Rhetorique (London, 1553)Google Scholar
Wither, George, The Schollers Purgatory Discouered in the Stationers Common-Wealth (London, 1625)Google Scholar
Wood, Anthony, The History and Antiquities of the University of Oxford (Oxford, 1792)Google Scholar
Worsop, Edward, Discoverie of Sundrie Errours and Faults Committed Daily by Land-Meaters (London, 1582)Google Scholar
Wright, Thomas (ed.), Political Poems and Songs Relating to English History, Rerum Britannicarum Medii Aevii Scriptores, 14 (London: Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts, 1859–61)Google Scholar
Wright, Thomas (ed.), Songs and Ballads, with other short poems, chiefly of the reign of Philip and Mary (London: Nichols, 1860)Google Scholar
Achinstein, Sharon, ‘Audiences and Authors: Ballads and the Making of English Renaissance Literary Culture’, Journal of Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 22 (1992), 311326Google Scholar
Achinstein, Sharon, ‘Plagues and Publication: Ballads and the Representation of Disease in the English Renaissance’, Criticism, 34 (1992), 2749Google Scholar
Adorno, Theodor, Beethoven: The Philosophy of Music, ed. Tiedemann, Rolf [1993], trans. Edmund Jephcott (London: Polity, 1998)Google Scholar
Anselment, Raymond A., ‘Bextwixt Jest and Earnest’: Marprelate, Milton, Marvell, Swift, and the Decorum of Religious Ridicule (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1979)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Aston, Margaret, ‘English Ruins and English History: The Dissolution and the Sense of the Past’, Journal of the Courtauld and Warburg Institutes, 36 (1973), 231255CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Austin, Linda M., Nostalgia in Transition, 1780–1917 (Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Bakhtin, Mikhail, Rabelais and His World [1965], trans. Hélène Iswolsky (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1984)Google Scholar
Barber, C.L., Shakespeare’s Festive Comedy: A Study of Dramatic Form and its Relation to Social Custom (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1959)Google Scholar
Barker, Francis, The Culture of Violence: Essays on Tragedy and History (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Barley, M.W., and Train, K.S.S., ‘Robert Thoroton, 1623–1678’, in English County Historians, ed. Simmons, J. (Wakefield: E.P. Publishing, 1978), pp. 2243Google Scholar
Barton, Anne, ‘Falstaff and the Comic Community’ [1985], in Essays, Mainly Shakespearean (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), pp. 7089Google Scholar
Barton, Anne, ‘The King Disguised: Shakespeare’s Henry V and the Comical History’ [1975], in Essays, pp. 207233Google Scholar
Barton, Anne, ‘Harking Back to Elizabeth: Ben Jonson and Caroline Nostalgia’, ELH, 48 (1981), 706731CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baskervill, C.R., ‘On Two Old Plays’, Modern Philology, 14 (1916), 16CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Baudrillard, Jean, The System of Objects [1968], trans. James Benedict (London: Verso, 2005)Google Scholar
Beckingsale, B.W., ‘The Characteristics of the Tudor North’, Northern History, 4 (1969), 6783CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ben-Amos, Ilana Krausman, The Culture of Giving: Informal Support and Gift Exchange in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Benjamin, Walter, Illuminations [1955], ed. Arendt, Hannah, trans. Harry Zorn (London: Pimlico, 1999)Google Scholar
Bevington, David, Tudor Drama and Politics: A Critical Approach to Topical Meaning (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1968)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Blank, Paula, Broken English: Dialects and the Politics of Language in Renaissance Writings (London: Routledge, 1996)Google Scholar
Bloom, Harold, William Shakespeare: The Invention of the Human (New York: Riverhead Books, 1998)Google Scholar
Bond, Maurice, The Story of Windsor (Newbury: Local Heritage, 1984)Google Scholar
Bradley, A.C., Oxford Lectures on Poetry [1909] (London: Macmillan, 1950)Google Scholar
Bristol, Michael D., Carnival and Theater: Plebeian Culture and the Structure of Authority in Renaissance England (New York: Methuen, 1985)Google Scholar
Brooke, Christopher, A History of Gonville & Caius College (Woodbridge: Boydell, 1985)Google Scholar
Brooks, Douglas A., From Playhouse to Printing House: Drama and Authorship in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000)Google Scholar
Bryant Jr., J.A., ‘Falstaff and the Renewal of Windsor’, PMLA, 89 (1974), 296301CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bruster, Douglas, ‘The Structural Transformation of Print in Late Elizabethan England’, in Print, Manuscript, and Performance, ed. Marotti, Arthur F. and Bristol, Michael D. (Columbus: Ohio State University Press, 2000), pp. 4889Google Scholar
Bruster, Douglas, ‘The Representation Market of Early Modern England’, Renaissance Drama, 41 (2013), 123CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Burke, Peter, ‘Popular History’, in Raymond, (ed.), pp. 114129
Burrow, J.A., Medieval Writers and their Work (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1982)Google Scholar
Capp, Bernard, Astrology and the Popular Press: English Almanacs 1500–1800 (London: Faber, 1979)Google Scholar
Capp, Bernard, The World of John Taylor, the Water-Poet, 1578–1653 (Oxford: Clarendon, 1994)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Capp, Bernard, When Gossips Meet: Women, Family, and Neighbourhood in Early Modern England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Carroll, William C., ‘Songs of Madness: The Lyric Afterlife of Shakespeare’s Poor Tom’, Shakespeare Survey, 55 (2007), 8295Google Scholar
Cawsey, Kathy, ‘“I Playne Piers” and the Protestant Plowman Prints: The Transformation of a Medieval Figure’, in Transmission and Transformation in the Middle Ages: Texts and Contexts, ed. Cawsey, Kathy and Harris, Jason (Dublin: Four Courts, 2007), pp. 189206Google Scholar
Chartier, Roger, ‘Culture as Appropriation: Popular Cultural Uses in Early Modern France’, in Understanding Popular Culture: Europe From the Middle Ages to the Nineteenth Century, ed. Kaplan, Steven L. (Berlin: Mouton, 1984), pp. 229253Google Scholar
Chartier, Roger, The Cultural Uses of Print in Early Modern France, trans. Lydia G. Cochrane (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1987)Google Scholar
Chartier, Roger, Forms and Meanings: Texts, Perfomances, and Audiences from Codex to Computer (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1995)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Chartier, Roger, The Order of Books: Readers, Authors, and Libraries in Europe between the Fourteenth and Eighteenth Centuries, trans. Lydia G. Cochrane (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Chess, Simone, ‘Shakespeare’s Plays and Broadside Ballads’, Literature Compass, 7 (2010), 772785CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Clark, Sandra, ‘The Economics of Marriage in the Broadside Ballad’, Journal of Popular Culture, 36 (2002), 119133CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Collington, Philip D., ‘“I Would Thy Husband Were Dead”: The Merry Wives of Windsor as Mock Domestic Tragedy’, ELR, 30.2 (2000), 184212Google Scholar
Collinson, Patrick, The Birthpangs of Protestant England: Religious and Cultural Change in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1988)Google Scholar
Collinson, Patrick, Elizabethan Essays (London: Hambledon Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Collinson, Patrick, and Craig, John (eds), The Reformation in English Towns, 1500–1640 (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 1998)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cooper, Helen, The English Romance in Time: Transforming Motifs from Geoffrey of Monmouth to the Death of Shakespeare (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cooper, Helen, Shakespeare and the Medieval World (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2010)Google Scholar
Coote, Leslie, and Johnson, Valerie B. (eds), Robin Hood in Outlaw/ed Spaces: Media, Performance, and Other New Directions (London: Routledge, 2017)Google Scholar
Corrigan, Nora L., ‘The Merry Tanner, the Mayor’s Feast, and the King’s Mistress: Thomas Heywood’s 1 Edward IV and the Ballad Tradition’, Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, 22 (2009), 2741Google Scholar
Crawford, Julie, ‘Oral Culture and Popular Print’, in Raymond, (ed.), pp. 114129CrossRef
Cressy, David, Travesties and Transgressions in Tudor and Stuart England: Tales of Discord and Dissension (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000)Google Scholar
Cummings, Brian, ‘Martin Marprelate and the Popular Voice’, Studies in Church History, 42 (2006), 225239CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cummings, Brian, and Simpson, James (eds), Cultural Reformations: Medieval and Renaissance in Literary History (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010)Google Scholar
Dames, Nicholas, ‘Austen’s Nostalgics’, Representations, 73 (2001), 117143CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dames, Nicholas, Amnesiac Selves: Nostalgia, Forgetting, and British Fiction, 1810–1870 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003)Google Scholar
Darnton, Robert, ‘What is the History of Books?’, Daedalus, 111 (1982), 6583Google Scholar
Davenport, Edwin, ‘The Representation of Robin Hood in Elizabethan Drama: George a Greene and Edward I’, in Potter, (ed.), pp. 4562
de Certeau, Michel, The Practice of Everyday Life [1980], trans. Steven Rendall (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984)Google Scholar
de Grazia, Margreta, ‘The Ideology of Superfluous Things: King Lear as Period Piece’, in Subject and Object in Renaissance Culture, ed. Grazia, Margreta de, Quilligan, Maureen, and Stallybrass, Peter (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), pp. 1742Google Scholar
de Grazia, Margreta, ‘The Modern Divide: From Either Side’, Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies, 37 (2007), 453467CrossRefGoogle Scholar
de Grazia, Margreta, ‘Anachronism’, in Cummings, and Simpson, (eds), pp. 1332
Ditchfield, P.H., and Page, William (eds), A History of the County of Berkshire, 4 vols (London: Victoria County History, 1907–24)Google Scholar
Dobson, Michael, and Watson, Nicola J., England’s Elizabeth: An Afterlife in Fame and Fantasy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Dolan, Frances, ‘Mopsa’s Method: Truth Claims, Ballads, and Print’, HLQ, 79 (2016), 173185Google Scholar
Duffy, Eamon, The Stripping of the Altars: Traditional Religion in England, c. 1400 – c. 1580 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1992)Google Scholar
Duffy, Eamon, ‘“Bare Ruined Choirs”: Remembering Catholicism in Shakespeare’s England’, in Theatre and Religion: Lancastrian Shakespeare, ed. Dutton, Richard, Findlay, Alison, and Wilson, Richard (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2003), pp. 4057Google Scholar
Dusinberre, Juliet, ‘Topical Forest: Kemp and Mar-text in Arden’, in In Arden: Editing Shakespeare, ed. Thompson, Ann and McMullan, Gordon (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2003), pp. 239251Google Scholar
Edgerton, William L., ‘The Date of Roister Doister’, Philological Quarterly, 44 (1965), 555560Google Scholar
Eggert, Katherine, ‘Nostalgia and the Not Yet Late Queen: Refusing Female Rule in Henry V’, ELH, 61 (1994), 523550CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Erickson, Peter, ‘The Order of the Garter, the Cult of Elizabeth, and Class-Gender Tension in The Merry Wives of Windsor’, in Shakespeare Reproduced: The Text in History and Ideology, ed. Howard, Jean E. and O’Connor, Marion F. (London: Routledge, 1987), pp. 116142Google Scholar
Esler, Anthony, The Aspiring Mind of the Elizabethan Younger Generation (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1966)Google Scholar
Everett, Barbara, ‘The Fatness of Falstaff: Shakespeare and Character’, Proceedings of the British Academy, 76 (1990), 109128Google Scholar
Farmer, Alan B., and Zachary, Lesser, ‘The Popularity of Playbooks Revisited’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 56 (2005), 132CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Feuillerat, Albert, ‘An Unknown Protestant Morality Play’, Modern Language Review, 9 (1914), 9496CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fletcher, Anthony, and Diarmaid, MacCulloch, Tudor Rebellions [1968], 5th edn (Harlow: Longman, 2004)Google Scholar
Forker, Charles R., ‘Royal Carnality and Illicit Desire in the English History Plays of the 1590s’, Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, 17 (2005), 99131Google Scholar
Forsdyke, E.J., ‘A Stag-Horn Head from Crete’, Journal of Hellenic Studies, 40 (1920), 174179CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Fowler, David C., A Literary History of the Popular Ballad (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1968)Google Scholar
Fox, Adam, ‘Remembering the Past in Early Modern England: Oral and Literate Tradition’, TRHS, 6th series, 9 (1999), 233256Google Scholar
Fox, Adam, Oral and Literate Culture in England, 1500–1700 (Oxford: Clarendon, 2000)Google Scholar
Fox, Adam, ‘Jockey and Jenny: English Broadside Ballads and the Invention of Scottishness’, HLQ, 79 (2016), 201220Google Scholar
Fox, Adam, and Woolf, Daniel (eds), The Spoken Word: Oral Culture in Britain, 1500–1850 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Freedman, Barbara, ‘Shakespearean Chronology, Ideological Complicity, and Floating Texts: Something is Rotten in Windsor’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 45 (1994), 190210CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Friedman, Albert B., The Ballad Revival: Studies in the Influence of the Popular on Sophisticated Poetry (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1961)Google Scholar
Frye, Northrop, The Anatomy of Criticism: Four Essays (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1957)Google Scholar
Frye, Northrop, Fables of Identity: Studies in Poetic Mythology (New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1963)Google Scholar
Fumerton, Patricia, Unsettled: The Culture of Mobility and the Working Poor in Early Modern England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Fumerton, Patricia, (ed.), Living English Broadside Ballads, 1550–1750: Song, Art, Dance, Culture, special issue of HLQ, 79 (2016)Google Scholar
Fumerton, Patricia, and Guerrini, Anita (eds), with Kris McAbee, Ballads and Broadsides in Britain, 1500–1800 (Farnham: Ashgate, 2010)Google Scholar
Gallagher, Lowell, ‘“This seal’d-up Oracle”: Ambivalent Nostalgia in The Winter’s Tale’, Exemplaria (1995), 465498CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gaskell, Philip, A New Introduction to Bibliography (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1972)Google Scholar
Ghosts’, Western Folklore, 7 (1948), 190192CrossRef
Gowing, Laura, Domestic Dangers: Women, Words, and Sex in Early Modern London (Oxford: Clarendon, 1996)Google Scholar
Grady, Hugh, ‘Falstaff: Subjectivity between the Carnival and the Aesthetic’, Modern Language Review, 96 (2001), 609623CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Grafton, Anthony, Forgers and Critics: Creativity and Duplicity in Western Scholarship (London: Juliet Gardiner Books, Collin & Brown, 1990)Google Scholar
Gray, Douglas, Later Medieval English Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Green, William, Shakespeare’s Merry Wives of Windsor (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1962)Google Scholar
Greenblatt, Stephen, Hamlet in Purgatory (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Greene, Roland, Five Words: Critical Semantics in the Age of Shakespeare and Cervantes (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2013)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Grell, Ole Peter, and Cunningham, Andrew, ‘The Reformation and Changes in Welfare Provision in Early Modern Northern Europe’, in Health Care and Poor Relief in Protestant Europe, ed. Grell, Ole Peter and Cunningham, Andrew (London: Routledge, 1997), pp. 142Google Scholar
Griffin, Carrie, ‘The Play’s the Thing: Establishing Boundaries in Anthony Munday’s The Downfall of Robert, Earle of Huntington’, in Coote, and Johnson, (eds), pp. 5769
Gurr, Andrew, The Shakespearian Playing Companies (Oxford: Clarendon, 1996)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Gurr, Andrew, Playgoing in Shakespeare’s London, 3rd edn (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Hadfield, Andrew, and Dimmock, Matthew (eds), Literature and Popular Culture in Early Modern England (London: Routledge, 2009)Google Scholar
Halasz, Alexandra, The Marketplace of Print: Pamphlets and the Public Sphere (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hall, Jonathan, ‘The Evacuations of Falstaff (The Merry Wives of Windsor)’, in Shakespeare and Carnival: After Bakhtin, ed. Knowles, Ronald (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1998), pp. 123151CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hamilton, Donna B., Anthony Munday and the Catholics, 1560–1633 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2005)Google Scholar
Hamlin, Hannibal, Psalm Culture and Early Modern English Literature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Harris, Tim, ‘Problematising Popular Culture’, in Popular Culture in England, c. 1500–1800, ed. Harris, Tim (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1995), pp. 127CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Haug, Wolfgang Fritz, Critique of Commodity Aesthetics: Appearance, Sexuality, and Advertising in Capitalist Society [1971], trans. Robert Bock (Cambridge: Polity, 1986)Google Scholar
Heal, Felicity, Hospitality in Early Modern England (Oxford: Clarendon, 1990)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Helgerson, Richard, Forms of Nationhood: The Elizabethan Writing of England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1992)Google Scholar
Helgerson, Richard, Adulterous Alliances: Home, State, and History in Early Modern European Drama and Painting (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2000)Google Scholar
‘Herne the Hunter’, Encyclopædia Britannica, accessed 10 February 2018, www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/263385/Herne-The-Hunter
Heslop, Richard Oliver, Northumberland Words: A Glossary of Words in County of Northumberland and on the Tyneside, 2 vols (London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner, 1892–6)Google Scholar
Hill, J.E.C., ‘Puritanism and the Dark Corners of the Land’, TRHS, 5th series, 13 (1963), 77102Google Scholar
Hill, Tracey, Anthony Munday and Civic Culture: Theatre, History and Power in Early Modern London 1580–1633 (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Hobday, Charles, ‘Clouted Shoon and Leather Aprons: Shakespeare and the Egalitarian Tradition’, Renaissance and Modern Studies, 23 (1979), 6378CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Holderness, Graham, Shakespeare’s History (Dublin: Gill & McMillan, 1985)Google Scholar
Holderness, Graham, ‘Cleaning House: The Courtly and the Popular in The Merry Wives of Windsor’, Critical Survey, 22 (2010), 2640CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Holland, Peter, ‘Shakespeare Performances in England, 1994–1995’, Shakespeare Survey, 49 (1996), 235267CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Holland, Peter, ‘The Merry Wives of Windsor: The Performance of Community’, Shakespeare Bulletin, 23 (2005), 518Google Scholar
Holstun, James, ‘The Spider, the Fly, and the Commonwealth: Merrie John Heywood and Agrarian Class Struggle’, ELH, 71 (2004), 5388CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Horkheimer, Max, and Adorno, Theodor, Dialectic of Enlightenment: Philosophical Fragments [1947], ed. Noerr, Gunzelin Schmid [1987], trans. Edmund Jephcott (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Hornback, Robert, ‘Falstaffian “Gross Indecorum”, “Contrarietie”, and Arrested Prodigality: Anachronism and Colliding Generational Sensibilities in 1 Henry IV’, in Longstaffe, (ed.), pp. 122141
Hotson, , Shakespeare Versus Shallow (London: Nonesuch, 1931)Google Scholar
Hudson, Anne, ‘“No Newe Thynge”: The Printing of Medieval Texts in the Early Reformation Period’, in Middle English Studies presented to Norman Davis in Honour of his Seventieth Birthday, ed. Gray, Douglas and Stanley, E.G. (Oxford: Clarendon, 1983), pp. 153174Google Scholar
Hutjens, Linda, ‘The Disguised King in Early English Ballads’, in Hadfield, and Dimmock, (eds), pp. 7590
Hutton, Ronald, The Rise and Fall of Merry England: The Ritual Year 1400–1700 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1994)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hyland, Peter, Disguise on the Early Modern English Stage (Farnham: Ashgate, 2011)Google Scholar
Illbruck, Helmut, Nostalgia: Origins and Ends of an Unenlightened Disease (Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 2012)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Jameson, Storm, The Decline of Merry England (London: Cassell, 1930)Google Scholar
Jankowski, Theodora A., ‘Historicizing and Legitimising Capitalism: Thomas Heywood’s Edward IV and If You Know Not Me You Know Nobody’, Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, 7 (1995), 305337Google Scholar
Jensen, Phebe, Religion and Revelry in Shakespeare’s Festive World (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Jewell, Helen, The North-South Divide: The Origins of Northern Consciousness in England (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Johanson, Kristine, ‘Never a Merry World: the Rhetoric of Nostalgia in Early Modern England’, in Representations of Elizabeth I in Early Modern Culture, ed. Petrini, Alessandra and Tosi, Laura (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2011), pp. 210227CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Johanson, Kristine, (ed.), Approaches to Early Modern Nostalgia, special issue of Parergon, 33 (2016)Google Scholar
Johns, Adrian, ‘The Physiology of Reading in Restoration England’, in The Practice and Representation of Reading in England, ed. Raven, James, Small, Helen, and Tadmor, Naomi (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996), pp. 138161Google Scholar
Jones, Emrys, Scenic Form in Shakespeare (Oxford: Clarendon, 1971)Google Scholar
Karremaan, Isabel, ‘Nostalgic Spectacle and the Politics of Memory in Henry VIII’, Shakespeare Survey (2014), 180190CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kastan, David Scott, ‘Killed with Hard Opinions: Oldcastle, Falstaff, and the Reformed Text of 1 Henry IV’, in Textual Formations and Reformations, ed. Maguire, Laurie E. and Berger, Thomas L. (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1998), pp. 211227Google Scholar
Katz, Leslie S., ‘The Merry Wives of Windsor: Sharing the Queen’s Holiday’, Representations, 51 (1995), 7793CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kegl, Rosemary, The Rhetoric of Concealment: Figuring Gender and Class in English Renaissance Literature (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Kidd, Colin, British Identities Before Nationalism: Ethnicity and Nationhood in the Atlantic World, 1600–1800 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
King, Andrew, ‘Sir Bevis of Hampton: Renaissance Influence and Reception’, in Sir Bevis of Hampton in Literary Tradition, ed. Fellowes, Jennifer and Djordjevic, Ivana (Woodbridge: Brewer, 2008), pp. 176191Google Scholar
King, John N., English Reformation Literature: The Tudor Origins of the Protestant Tradition (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1982)Google Scholar
Kinney, Arthur F., ‘Textual Signs in The Merry Wives of Windsor’, YES, 23 (1993), 206234Google Scholar
Kinney, Arthur F., ‘Shakespeare’s Falstaff as Parody’, Connotations, 12 (2002/3), 105125Google Scholar
Knight, Stephen, Robin Hood: A Mythic Biography (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2003)Google Scholar
Knowles, James, ‘“In the purest times of peerless Queen Elizabeth”: Nostalgia, Politics, and Jonson’s Use of the 1575 Kenilworth Entertainments’, in The Progresses, Pageants, and Entertainments of Queen Elizabeth I, ed. Archer, J.E., Goldring, Elizabeth, and Knight, Sarah (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007), pp. 247267Google Scholar
Korda, Natasha, Shakespeare’s Domestic Economies: Gender and Property in Early Modern England (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2002)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Korda, Natasha, Labors Lost: Women’s Work and the Early Modern English Stage (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2011)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lake, Peter, and Questier, Michael C., The Antichrist’s Lewd Hat: Protestants, Papists and Players in Post-Reformation England (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Lamb, Mary Ellen, The Popular Culture of Shakespeare, Spenser, and Jonson (London: Routledge, 2006)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lander, Jesse M., ‘“Faith in Me unto this Commonwealth”: Edward IV and the Civic Nation’, Renaissance Drama, 27 (1996), 4778CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Laroque, François, Shakespeare’s Festive World: Elizabethan Seasonal Entertainment and the Professional Stage [1988], trans. Janet Lloyd (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991)Google Scholar
Lawson, Jan Hinely, ‘Comic Scapegoats and the Falstaff of The Merry Wives of Windsor’, Shakespeare Studies, 15 (1982), 3754.Google Scholar
Leach, MacEdward, and Coffin, Tristram P. (eds), The Critics and the Ballad: Readings (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1961)Google Scholar
Leggatt, Alexander, Citizen Comedy in the Age of Shakespeare (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1973)Google Scholar
Leggatt, Alexander, ‘The Audience as Patron: The Knight of the Burning Pestle’, in Shakespeare and Theatrical Patronage in Early Modern England, ed. White, Paul Whitfield and Westfall, Suzanne R. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), pp. 296315Google Scholar
Lesser, Zachary, ‘Walter Burre’s The Knight of the Burning Pestle’, ELR, 29 (1999), 2243Google Scholar
Lesser, Zachary, ‘Typographic Nostalgia: Playreading, Popularity and the Meanings of Black Letter’, The Book of the Play: Playwrights, Stationers, and Readers in Early Modern England, ed. Straznicky, Marta (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2006), pp. 99126Google Scholar
Lin, Erika T., Shakespeare and the Materiality of Performance (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2012)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Livingston, Carole Rose, British Broadside Ballads of the Sixteenth Century: A Catalogue of the Extant Sheets and an Essay (New York: Garland, 1991)Google Scholar
Longstaffe, Stephen (ed.), 1 Henry IV: A Critical Guide (London: Continuum, 2011)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lupton, Julia Reinhard, Afterlives of Saints (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Macaulay, Rose, The Pleasure of Ruins [1953], rev. edn (London: Thames & Hudson, 1966)Google Scholar
MacCulloch, Diarmaid, Thomas Cranmer: A Life (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Mann, David, The Elizabethan Player: Contemporary Stage Representation (London: Routledge, 1991)Google Scholar
Marcus, Leah, The Politics of Mirth: Jonson, Herrick, Milton, Marvell, and the Defence of Old Holiday Pastimes (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1986)Google Scholar
Marcus, Leah, ‘Levelling Shakespeare: Local Customs and Local Texts’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 42 (1991), 168178CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Marcus, Leah, Unediting the Renaissance: Shakespeare, Marlowe, Milton (London: Routledge, 1996)Google Scholar
Marshall, John, ‘Revisiting and Revising Robin Hood in Sixteenth-Century London’, in Coote, and Johnson, (eds), pp. 111131
Marshall, Peter, Beliefs and the Dead in Reformation England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Martin, R.W.F., ‘A Catholic Oldcastle’, Notes & Queries, 40 (1993), 185186.Google Scholar
Mazzio, Carla, The Inarticulate Renaissance: Language Trouble in an Age of Eloquence (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2009)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McCoy, Richard C., Faith in Shakespeare (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McEachern, Claire, The Poetics of English Nationhood, 1590–1612 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1990)Google Scholar
McMullan, Gordon, Shakespeare and the Idea of Late Writing: Authorship in the Proximity of Death (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McMullan, Gordon, and Matthews, David (eds), Reading the Medieval in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009)Google Scholar
McRae, Andrew, God Speed the Plough: The Representation of Agrarian England, 1500–1660 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996)Google Scholar
McShane, Angela, ‘Ballads and Broadsides’, in Raymond, (ed.), pp. 339362CrossRef
McShane, Angela, Political Broadside Ballads of Seventeenth-Century England: A Critical Bibliography (London: Pickering & Chatto, 2011)Google Scholar
Melchiori, Giorgio, Shakespeare’s Garter Plays: Edward III to The Merry Wives of Windsor (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Milhous, Judith, and Hume, Robert D. (eds), A Register of English Theatrical Documents, 1660–1737, 2 vols (Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, 1991)Google Scholar
Moulton, Ian Frederick, ‘Fat Knight, or What You Will: Unimitable Falstaff’, in Companion to Shakespeare’s Works: The Comedies, ed. Dutton, Richard and Howard, Jean E. (Oxford: Blackwell, 2005), pp. 223242CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Mueller, Martin, ‘From Leir to Lear’, Philological Quarterly, 730 (1994), 195217Google Scholar
Mullaney, Steven, The Reformation of the Emotions in the Age of Shakespeare (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2015)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Munro, Lucy, ‘The Knight of the Burning Pestle and Generic Experimentation’, in Early Modern English Drama: A Critical Companion, ed. Sullivan Jr., Garrett A., Cheney, Patrick, and Hadfield, Andrew (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006), pp. 189199Google Scholar
Munro, Lucy, Archaic Style in English Literature, 1590–1674 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013)CrossRef
Munro, Lucy, ‘“O Read Me for I am of Great Antiquity”: Old Books and Elizabethan Popularity’, in The Elizabethan Top Ten: Defining Print Popularity in Early Modern England, ed. Kesson, Andy and Smith, Emma (Farnham: Ashgate, 2013), pp. 5578Google Scholar
Munro, Lucy, ‘Speaking History: Linguistic Memory and the Usable Past in the Early Modern History Play’, HLQ, 76 (2013), 519540Google Scholar
Nagel, Alexander, and Wood, Christopher S., Anachronic Renaissance (New York: Zone Books, 2010)Google Scholar
Navitsky, Joseph, ‘Disputing Good Bishop’s English: Martin Marprelate and the Voice of Menippean Opposition’, Texas Studies in Literature and Language, 50 (2008), 177200CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Nelson, Malcolm A., The Robin Hood Tradition in the English Renaissance (Salzburg: University of Salzburg, 1973)Google Scholar
Newcomb, Lori Humphrey, ‘Chapbooks’, in Raymond, (ed.), pp. 471490CrossRef
Newcomb, Lori Humphrey, ‘Romance’, in Raymond, (ed.), pp. 363376CrossRef
Nicholl, Charles, A Cup of News: The Life of Thomas Nashe (London: Routledge, 1984)Google Scholar
Nuttall, A.D., ‘Spenser and Elizabethan Alienation’, Essays in Criticism, 55 (2005), 209225CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Oakley-Brown, Liz, ‘Framing Robin Hood: Temporality and Textuality in Anthony Munday’s Huntington Plays’, in Robin Hood: Medieval and Post-Medieval, ed. Phillips, Helen (Dublin: Four Courts, 2005), pp. 113128Google Scholar
O’Connor, John, and Goodland, Katherine, Directory of Shakespeare in Performance 1970–2005 (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007–11)Google Scholar
Parish, Helen, ‘Monks, Miracles, and Magic: The Medieval Church in English Reformation Polemic’, Reformation, 8 (2003), 117142CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Parker, Patricia, Shakespeare from the Margins: Language, Culture, Context (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Parry, Graham, The Trophies of Time: English Antiquarians of the Seventeenth Century (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1995)Google Scholar
Patriquin, Larry, Agrarian Capitalism and Poor Relief in England, 1500–1860: Rethinking the Origins of the Welfare State (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Patterson, Lee, ‘On the Margin: Postmodernism, Ironic History, and Medieval Studies’, Speculum, 65 (1990), 87108CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Peake, Harold, ‘Horned Deities’, Man, 22 (1922), 2729CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Perrett, Wilfred, The Story of King Lear from Geoffrey of Monmouth to Shakespeare (Berlin: Mayer & Müller, 1904)Google Scholar
Perry, Ruth, ‘War and the Media in Border Minstrelsy: The Ballad of Chevy Chase’, in Fumerton, and Guerrini, (eds), pp. 251269.CrossRef
Phillips, Helen, ‘“Merry” and “Greenwood”: A History of some Meanings’, in Images of Robin Hood: Medieval to Modern, ed. Potter, Lois and Calhoun, Joshua (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2008), pp. 83101Google Scholar
Phillips, Helen, ‘Reformist Polemics, Reading Publics, and Unpopular Robin Hood’, in Robin Hood in Greenwood Stood: Alterity and Context in the English Outlaw Tradition, ed. Knight, Stephen (Turnhout: Brepols, 2011), pp. 87117Google Scholar
Pinto, Vivian de Sola, and Rodway, Allan Edwin (eds), The Common Muse: An Anthology of Popular British Ballad Poetry, 15th–20th Century (London: Chatto & Windus, 1957)Google Scholar
Pollard, A.J., ‘The Characteristics of the Fifteenth-Century North’, in Government, Religion and Society in Northern England 1000–1700, ed. Appleby, John C. and Dalton, Paul (Stroud: Sutton, 1997), pp. 131143Google Scholar
Poole, Kristen, ‘Saints Alive! Falstaff, Martin Marprelate, and the Staging of Puritanism’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 46 (1995), 4775CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Porter, Gerald, ‘Telling the Tale Twice Over: Shakespeare and the Ballad’, in Ballads into Books: The Legacies of Francis James Child, ed. Cheesman, Tom and Rieuwerts, Sigrid (Bern: Peter Lang, 1999), pp. 165178Google Scholar
Potter, Lois (ed.), Playing Robin Hood: The Legend as Performance in Five Centuries (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1998)Google Scholar
Quarmby, Kevin A., The Disguised Ruler in Shakespeare and His Contemporaries (Farnham: Ashgate, 2012)Google Scholar
Quitslund, Beth, The Reformation in Rhyme: Sternhold, Hopkins and the English Metrical Psalter, 1547–1603 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008)Google Scholar
Rackin, Phyllis, Stages of History (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1990)Google Scholar
Raymond, Joad (ed.), Cheap Print in Britain and Ireland to 1660, The Oxford History of Popular Print Culture, vol. I (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011)Google Scholar
Reay, Barry, Popular Cultures in England, 1550–1750 [1998] (London: Routledge, 2014)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, Jeanne Addison, ‘Falstaff in Windsor Forest: Villain or Victim?’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 26 (1975), 815CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Roberts, Jeanne Addison, Shakespeare’s English Comedy: The Merry Wives of Windsor in Context (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1979)Google Scholar
Rodman Jones, Mike, Radical Pastoral, 1381–1594: Appropriation and the Writing of Religious Controversy (Farnham: Ashgate, 2011)Google Scholar
Rollins, Hyder E., ‘The Black-Letter Broadside Ballad’, PMLA, 34 (1919), 258339CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rollins, Hyder E., ‘Martin Parker, Ballad Monger’, Modern Philology, 16 (1919), 449474CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rollins, Hyder E., ‘King Lear and the Ballad of John Careless’, Modern Language Review, 15 (1920), 8789CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rollins, Hyder E., ‘William Elderton: Elizabethan Actor and Ballad-Writer’, Studies in Philology, 17 (1920), 199245Google Scholar
Rollins, Hyder E., ‘An Analytical Index to the Ballad Entries (1557–1709) in the Stationers’ Registers’, Studies in Philology, 21 (1924), 1324Google Scholar
Roud, Steve, Folk Song in England (London: Faber & Faber, 2017)Google Scholar
Rowland, Richard, ‘“Speaking some words, but of no importance”?: Stage Directions, Thomas Heywood, and Edward IV’, Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, 18 (2005), 104122Google Scholar
Rowland, Richard, ‘Two Plays in One: Annotations in the Third Quarto of Edward IV’, Textual Cultures, 1 (2006), 4663CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Rutter, Tom, Shakespeare and the Admiral’s Men: Reading Across Repertories on the London Stage, 1594–1600 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Salingar, Leo, ‘The Englishness of The Merry Wives of Windsor’, Cahiers Élisabéthains, 59 (2001), 925CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Schafer, Elizabeth, ‘The Date of The Merry Wives of Windsor’, Notes & Queries, 38 (1991), 5760Google Scholar
Schwyzer, Philip, Archaeologies of English Renaissance Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Schwyzer, Philip, ‘Lees and Moonshine: Remembering Richard III, 1485–1635’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 63 (2010), 850883Google Scholar
Scott-Warren, Jason, ‘When Theaters Were Bear-Gardens: Or, What’s at Stake in the Comedy of Humors’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 54 (2003), 6382CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Scribner, Bob, ‘Is a History of Popular Culture Possible?’, History of European Ideas, 10 (1989), 175191CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sharp, Cecil, Folk Songs from Somerset (London: Simpkin, 1905)Google Scholar
Sharp, Cecil, Folk Songs of England, 2 vols (London: Novello, 1908)Google Scholar
Shapiro, Michael, Children of the Revels: The Boy Companies of Shakespeare’s Time and Their Plays (New York: Columbia University Press, 1977)Google Scholar
Shell, Alison, Oral Culture and Catholicism in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Shell, Alison, Shakespeare and Religion (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2010)Google Scholar
Sherlock, Peter, Monuments and Memory in Early Modern England (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008)Google Scholar
Shrank, Cathy, ‘Rhetorical Constructions of a National Community: The Role of the King’s English in Mid-Tudor Writing’, in Communities in Early Modern England, ed. Alexandra Shepherd and Phil Withington (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2000), pp. 180198Google Scholar
Shrank, Cathy, Writing the Nation in Reformation England, 1530–1580 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Simpson, James, Reform and Cultural Revolution: 1350–1547 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Singman, Jeffrey L., ‘Munday’s Unruly Earl’, in Potter (ed.), pp. 6376
Skura, Meredith, ‘Anthony Munday’s “Gentrification” of Robin Hood’, ELR, 33 (2003), 155180Google Scholar
Smidt, Kristian, Unconformities in Shakespeare’s Early Comedies (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1986)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Bruce R., The Acoustic World of Early Modern England: Attending to the O-Factor (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999)Google Scholar
Smith, Bruce R., ‘Shakespeare’s Residuals’, in Shakespeare and Elizabethan Popular Culture, ed. Neil Rhodes and Stuart Gillespie (London: Arden Shakespeare, 2006), pp. 193217Google Scholar
Smith, Joshua S., ‘Reading between the Acts: Satire and the Interludes in The Knight of the Burning Pestle’, Studies in Philology, 109 (2012), 474495CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Smith, Rochelle, ‘King-Commoner Encounters in the Popular Ballad, Elizabethan Drama, and Shakespeare’, SEL, 50 (2010), 301335Google Scholar
Smith, Simon, Musical Response in the Early Modern Playhouse, 1603–1625 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Snell, Rachel, ‘The Undercover King’, in Medieval Insular Romance, ed. Weiss, Judith, Fellowes, Jennifer, and Dickson, Morgan (Cambridge: Brewer, 2000), pp. 133154Google Scholar
Spufford, Margaret, Small Books and Popular Histories: Popular Fiction and its Readership in Seventeenth-Century England (London: Methuen, 1981)Google Scholar
Stallybrass, Peter, ‘“Wee Feaste in Our Defense”: Patrician Carnival in Early Modern England and Robert Herrick’s “Hesperides”’, ELR, 16 (1986), 234252Google Scholar
Stallybrass, Peter, ‘“Drunk with the Cup of Liberty”: Robin Hood, the Carnivalesque, and the Rhetoric of Violence in Early Modern England’, Semiotica, 54 (1985), 113145CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stallybrass, Peter, ‘Broadsides and the Printing Revolution’, in Agent of Change: Print Culture Studies after Elizabeth L. Eisenstein, ed. Baron, Sabrina Alcorn, Lindquist, Eric N., and Shevlin, Eleanor F. (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2007), pp. 315341Google Scholar
Stanev, Hristomir A., Sensory Experience and the Metropolis on the Jacobean Stage, 1603–1625 (Farnham: Ashgate, 2014)Google Scholar
Starn, Randolph, ‘A Postmodern Renaissance?’, Renaissance Quarterly, 60 (2007), 124CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Starobinski, Jean, ‘The Idea of Nostalgia’, Diogenes, 54 (1966), 81103CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Steppat, Michael, ‘In Mercury’s Household: The Merry Wives of Windsor’, Cahiers Élisabéthains, 72 (2007), 919CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stern, Tiffany, Making Shakespeare: From Stage to Page (London: Routledge, 2004)Google Scholar
Stern, Tiffany, Documents of Performance in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Stern, Tiffany, ‘From Script to Stage to Script’, Shakespeare Anniversary Lecture Series, The Folger Institute, 17 March 2016, accessed 30 July 2018, https://soundcloud.com/folgershakespearelibrary/shakespeare-anniversary-lecture-series-tiffany-stern
Stern, Tiffany, ‘Shakespeare the Balladmonger?’, in Rethinking Shakespeare’s Theatrical Documents, ed. Stern, Tiffany (London: Bloomsbury, forthcoming 2019)Google Scholar
Stewart, Susan, On Longing: Narratives of the Miniature, the Gigantic, the Souvenir, the Collection [1984] (Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1992)Google Scholar
Stock, Brian, ‘The Middle Ages as Subject and Object’, New Literary History, 5 (1974), 527547CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Sullivan, Garrett A., The Drama of Landscape: Land, Property, and Social Relations on the Early Modern Stage (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1998)Google Scholar
Summit, Jennifer, Memory’s Library: Medieval Books in Early Modern England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Targoff, Ramie, Common Prayer: The Language of Public Devotion in Early Modern England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Taylor, Gary, ‘The Fortunes of Oldcastle’, Shakespeare Survey, 38 (1985), 85100Google Scholar
Temperley, Nicholas, The Music of the English Parish Church, 2 vols (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979)Google Scholar
Thomas, Keith, Religion and the Decline of Magic: Studies in Popular Beliefs in Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-Century England (London: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1971)Google Scholar
Thomas, Keith, The Perception of the Past in Early Modern England (London: University of London, 1983)Google Scholar
Thomas, Max W., ‘Kemps Nine Daies Wonder: Dancing Carnival into Market’, PMLA, 107 (1992), 511523CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Thomson, Leslie, ‘Dumb Shows in Performance on the Early Modern Stage’, Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England, 29 (2016), 1746Google Scholar
Thorndike, A.H., ‘The Relation of As You Like It to the Robin Hood Plays’, Journal of Germanic Philology, 4 (1902), 5969Google Scholar
Tittler, Robert, ‘Reformation, Civic Culture, and Collective Memory in English Provincial Towns’, Urban History, 24 (1997), 283300CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tittler, Robert, The Reformation and the Towns in England: Politics and Political Culture, c. 1540–1640 (Oxford: Clarendon, 1998)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Tittler, Robert, Townspeople and Nation: English Urban Experiences, 1540–1640 (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Tribble, Evelyn B., Margins and Marginality: The Printed Page in Early Modern England (Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1993)Google Scholar
Truesdale, Mark, The King and Commoner Tradition: Carnivalesque Politics in Medieval and Early Modern Literature (Abingdon: Routledge, 2018)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wakelin, Martyn F., ‘“Mummerset”: The Delineation of a Popular Genre’, in Language and Civilisation: A Concerted Profusion of Essays and Studies in Honour of Otto Hietsch, ed. Blank, Claudia, 2 vols (Frankfurt: Peter Lang, 1992), vol. 2, pp. 4961Google Scholar
Wales, Katie, Northern English: A Cultural and Social History (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Walker, Greg, John Skelton and the Politics of the 1520s (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988)Google Scholar
Walker, Greg, The Politics of Performance in Early Renaissance Drama (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wall, Wendy, Staging Domesticity: Household Work and English Identity in Early Modern Drama (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Walsh, Brian, ‘“By Shrewsbury Clock”: The Time of Day and the Death of Hotspur in 1 Henry IV’, in Longstaffe, (ed.), pp. 142159
Walsham, Alexandra, ‘The Reformation of the Generations: Youth, Age, and Religious Change in England, c. 1500–1700’, TRHS, 21 (2011), 93121Google Scholar
Walsham, Alexandra, The Reformation of the Landscape: Religion, Identity, and Memory in Early Modern Britain and Ireland (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Walter, J., ‘A “Rising of the People”? The Oxfordshire Rising of 1596’, Past & Present, 107 (1985), 90143CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Walters, H.B. (ed.), The English Antiquaries of the Sixteenth, Seventeenth, and Eighteenth Centuries (London: Walters, 1934)Google Scholar
Watt, Tessa, Cheap Print and Popular Piety, 1550–1640 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991)
Wayland, Scott, ‘Religious Change and the Renaissance Elegy’, ELR, 39 (2009), 429459Google Scholar
Weimann, Robert, Shakespeare and the Popular Tradition in the Theater [1967] (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1978)Google Scholar
Weinstein, Helen, Catalogue of the Pepys Library at Magdalene College Cambridge, Volume II: Ballads, 2 parts, with a note on the collection by Richard Luckett (Cambridge: Brewer, 1992–4)Google Scholar
Wells, Stanley, ‘Tom o’ Bedlam’s Song and King Lear’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 12 (1961), 311315CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wells, Stanley, and Taylor, Gary, William Shakespeare: A Textual Companion (Oxford: Clarendon, 1987)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Whitted, Brent E., ‘Staging Exchange: Why The Knight of the Burning Pestle Flopped at Blackfriars in 1607’, Early Theatre, 15 (2012), 111130Google Scholar
Wiles, David, The Early Plays of Robin Hood (Woodbridge: Brewer, 1981)Google Scholar
Wiles, David, Shakespeare’s Clown: Actor and Text in the Elizabethan Playhouse (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1987)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Williams, Raymond, Keywords: A Vocabulary of Culture and Society [1976], rev. edn (London: Fontana, 1983)Google Scholar
Williams, Raymond, The Country and the City [1973] (London: Hogarth, 1985)Google Scholar
Wilson, Jean, Entertainments for Elizabeth I (Woodbridge: Brewer, 1980)Google Scholar
Wilson, John Dover, Shakespeare’s Happy Comedies (London: Faber & Faber, 1962)Google Scholar
Wilson, Richard, ‘“Like the Old Robin Hood”: As You Like It and the Enclosure Riots’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 43 (1992), 119CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wilson-Lee, Edward, ‘The Bull and the Moon: Broadside Ballads and the Public Sphere at the Time of the Northern Rising (1569–70)’, RES, 63 (2011/12), 225242Google Scholar
Wiseman, Sue, ‘Popular Culture: A Category for Analysis’, in Hadfield, and Dimmock, (eds), pp. 1528
Withington, Phil, The Politics of Commonwealth: Citizen and Freedmen in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Withington, Phil, ‘Putting the City into Shakespeare’s City Comedy’, in Shakespeare and Early Modern Political Thought, ed. Armitage, David, Condren, Conal, and Fitzmaurice, Andrew (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009), pp. 197216CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Womersley, David, ‘Why is Falstaff Fat?’, RES, 47 (1996), 122Google Scholar
Womersley, David, Divinity and State (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2010)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wong, Katrine K., ‘A Dramaturgical Study of Merrythought’s Songs in The Knight of the Burning Pestle’, Early Theatre, 12 (2009), 91116CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wood, Andy, The 1549 Rebellions and the Making of Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wood, Andy, The Memory of the People: Custom and Popular Senses of the Past in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Woodbridge, Linda, Vagrancy, Homelessness, and English Renaissance Literature (Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Woods, Gillian, ‘“Strange Discourse”: The Controversial Subject of Sir Thomas More’, Renaissance Drama, 39 (2011), 335Google Scholar
Woods, Gillian, Shakespeare’s Unreformed Fictions (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Woolf, Daniel, The Social Circulation of the Past: English Historical Culture 1500–1730 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2003)Google Scholar
Wright, Glenn, ‘Churl’s Courtesy: Rauf Coilʒear and its English Analogues’, Neophilologus, 85 (2001), 647662CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Wrightson, Keith, Earthly Necessities: Economic Lives in Early Modern Britain (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2000)Google Scholar
Würzbach, Natascha, The Rise of the English Street Ballad 1550–1650 [1981], trans. Gayna Walls (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1990)Google Scholar
Yamada, Akihiro, Experiencing Drama in the English Renaissance: Readers and Audiences (London: Routledge, 2017)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Zucker, Adam, The Places of Wit in Early Modern English Comedy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)Google Scholar