Skip to main content Accessibility help
Hostname: page-component-848d4c4894-4rdrl Total loading time: 0 Render date: 2024-06-23T12:43:01.619Z Has data issue: false hasContentIssue false


Published online by Cambridge University Press:  07 June 2023

Christopher D'Addario
Gettysburg College, Pennsylvania
Get access


Image of the first page of this content. For PDF version, please use the ‘Save PDF’ preceeding this image.'
Urban Aesthetics in Early Modern London
The Invention of the Metaphysical
, pp. 210 - 226
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2023

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.)


Abrahams, Roger, Everyday Life: A Poetics of Vernacular Practice (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2005)Google Scholar
Achinstein, Sharon, “Medea’s Dilemma: Politics and Passion in Milton’s Divorce Tracts,” in Rethinking Historicism from Shakespeare to Milton, eds. Coiro, Ann Baynes and Fulton, Thomas (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012), 181208Google Scholar
Agnew, Jean-Christophe, Worlds Apart: The Marketplace and the Theater in Anglo-American Thought, 1550–1750 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1986)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Ahmed, Sara, Queer Phenomenology: Orientations, Objects, Others (Durham: Duke University Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Allen, Graham, Intertexuality, 3rd ed. (New York: Routledge, 2022)Google Scholar
Ankersmit, Frank, Sublime Historical Experience (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2005)Google Scholar
Arber, Edward (ed.), A Transcript of the Registers of the Company of Stationers of London, 5 vols. (London, 1875–77)Google Scholar
Archer, Ian, The Pursuit of Stability: Social Relations in Elizabethan London (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Armstrong, Alan, “The Apprenticeship of John Donne: Ovid and the Elegies,” ELH 44 (1977): 419–42Google Scholar
Asquith, Claire, “Oxford University and Love’s Labour’s Lost,” in Shakespeare and the Culture of Christianity, eds. Taylor, Dennis and Beauregard, David N. (New York: Fordham University Press, 2003), 80102Google Scholar
Ayers, Peter K., “Dreams of the City: The Urban and the Urbane in Jonson’s Epiceoene,” Philological Quarterly 66 (1987): 7386Google Scholar
Bachelard, Gaston, The Poetics of Space, trans. Maria Jolas (Boston: Beacon Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Bacon, Francis, The Works of Francis Bacon, eds. Spedding, James, Ellis, Robert Leslie, and Heath, Douglas Denon, 14 vols. (London: Longmans & Co., 1857–76)Google Scholar
Badcoe, Tamsin, “‘As Many Ciphers without an I’: Self-Reflexive Violence in the Work of Thomas Nashe,” Modern Philology 111 (2014): 384407CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bald, Robert C., John Donne: A Life (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1970)Google Scholar
Barbour, Reid, Deciphering Elizabethan Fiction (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Barnaby, Andrew, and Schnell, Lisa J., Literate Experience: The Work of Knowing in Seventeenth-Century English Writing (New York: Palgrave, 2002)Google Scholar
Baker, David, On Demand: Writing for the Market in Early Modern England (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2009)Google Scholar
Bayer, Mark, Theatre, Community, and Civic Engagement in Jacobean London (Iowa City: University of Iowa Press, 2011)Google Scholar
Beaumont, John, The Metamorphosis of Tobacco (London: Imprinted for John Flasket, 1602)Google Scholar
Bedford, Ronald, “On Being a Person: Elizabethan Acting and the Art of Self-Representations,” in Early Modern Autobiography: Theories, Genres, Practices, eds. Bedford, Ronald, Davis, Lloyd, and Kelly, Philippa (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2006), 4961Google Scholar
Bedford, Ronald, Davis, Lloyd, and Kelly, Philippa, Early Modern English Lives: Autobiography and Self-Representation, 1500–1660 (Aldershot: Ashgate Publishing, 2007)Google Scholar
Bednarz, James P., “John Marston and the Revolution at Paul’s Playhouse (1599–1601),” Modern Philology 118 (2020): 124Google Scholar
Beier, A. L., Masterless Men: The Vagrancy Problem in England, 1560–1640 (London: Methuen, 1986)Google Scholar
Beier, A. L., “Social Problems in Elizabethan London,” Journal of Interdisciplinary History 9 (1978): 203–21Google Scholar
Bennett, Joan, Vibrant Matter: A Political Ecology of Things (Durham: Duke University Press, 2010)Google Scholar
Bennett, R. E., “John Manningham and Donne’s Paradoxes,” Modern Language Notes 46 (1931): 309–13Google Scholar
Berger, Harry, Situated Utterances: Texts, Bodies, and Cultural Representations (New York: Fordham University Press 2005)Google Scholar
Berlant, Lauren, Cruel Optimism (Durham: Duke University Press, 2011)Google Scholar
Biester, James, Lyric Wonder: Rhetoric and Wit in English Renaissance English Poetry (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Blanchot, Maurice, “Everyday Speech,” Yale French Studies 73 (1987): 1220Google Scholar
Blanchot, Maurice, The Infinite Conversation, trans. Susan Hanson (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Bly, Mary, “Playing the Tourist in Early Modern London: Selling the Liberties Onstage,” PMLA 122 (2007): 6171Google Scholar
Boose, Linda, “The 1599 Bishop’s Ban and Renaissance Pornography,” in Enclosure Acts: Sexuality, Property, and Culture in Early Modern England, eds. Burt, Richard and Archer, John Michael (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1994), 185202Google Scholar
Born, Georgina, “Making Time: Temporality, History and the Cultural Object,” New Literary History 46 (2015): 361–86CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Brown, Georgia, Redefining Elizabethan Literature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009)Google Scholar
Brown, Georgia, “Sex and the City: Nashe, Ovid, and the Problems of Urbanity,” in The Age of Thomas Nashe: Text, Bodies, and Trespasses of Authorship in Early Modern England, eds. Guy-Bray, Stephen, Linton, Joan Pong, and Mentz, Steve (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2013), 1126Google Scholar
Brown, Pamela Allen, Better a Shrew than a Sheep: Women, Drama, and the Culture of Jest in Early Modern England (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2003)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Bucholz, Robert and Ward, Joseph P., London: A Social and Cultural History, 1550–1750 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012)Google Scholar
Budick, Sanford, “Counter-Periodization and Chiasmus: The Case of Wordsworth and ‘the Days of Dryden and Pope’,” in The Challenge of Periodization: Old Paradigms and New Perspectives, ed. Besserman, Lawrence (New York: Routledge, 1996), 107–32Google Scholar
Burke, Peter, “Representations of the Self from Petrarch to Descartes,” in Rewriting the Self: Histories from the Renaissance to the Present, ed. Porter, Roy (London: Routledge, 1997), 1728Google Scholar
Carey, John, John Donne: Life, Mind, Art (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1981)Google Scholar
Carpenter, E. F., “The Reformation, 1485–1660,” in A History of St. Paul’s Cathdral and the Men Associated with It, eds. Matthews, W. R. and Matkins, W. M. (London: Phoenix House, 1957), 146–54Google Scholar
Carron, Jean-Claude, “Imitation and Intertexuality in the Renaissance,” New Literary History 19 (1968): 565–79Google Scholar
Cavell, Stanley, Cities of Words: Pedagogical Letters on a Register of Moral Life (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Chambers, Edmund. K., The Elizabethan Stage, 4 vols. (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009)Google Scholar
Cheney, Patrick, “Donne’s Literary Career,” in John Donne in Context, ed. Schoenfeldt, Michael (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019), 517Google Scholar
Clegg, Cyndia Susan, Press Censorship in Elizabethan England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Clough, Patricia, The Affective Turn: Theorizing the Social (Durham: Duke University Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Cockayne, Emily, Hubbub: Filth, Noise, and Stench in England, 1600–1770 (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Cohen, Jeffrey. J., “In the Middle of Early Modern,” Journal of Early Modern Cultural Studies 13.3 (2013), 128–32Google Scholar
Condren, Conal, “Specifying the Subject in Early Modern Autobiography,” in Early Modern Autobiography: Theories, Genres, Practice, eds. Bedford, Ronald, Davis, Lloyd, and Kelly, Philippa (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2006), 3548Google Scholar
Corthell, Ronald J., “Beginning as a Satirst: Joseph Hall’s Virgidemiarum Sixe Bookes,” Studies in English Literature 23.1 (1983): 4760Google Scholar
Crane, Mary Thomas, Framing Authority: Sayings, Self and Society in Sixteenth-Century England (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Craik, Katharine A. and Pollard, Tanya (eds.), Shakespearean Sensations: Experiencing Literature in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Crawforth, Hannah, Dustagheer, Sarah, and Young, Jennifer, Shakespeare in London (London: Bloomsbury, 2015)Google Scholar
Crewe, Jonathan, Unredeemed Rhetoric: Thomas Nashe and the Scandal of Authorship (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1982)Google Scholar
Crowley, Lara, Manuscript Matters: Reading John Donne’s Poetry and Prose in Early Modern England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2018)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Cunningham, Karen, “‘So Many Books, So Many Rolls of Ancient of Time’: The Inns of Court and Gorboduc,” in Solon and Thepsis: Law and Theatre in the English Renaissance, ed. Kezar, Dennis (South Bend, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, 2007), 197217Google Scholar
Curtis, Mark, “The Alienated Intellectuals of Early Stuart England,” Past and Present 23.1 (1962): 2543Google Scholar
D’Addario, Christopher, “Raining Mice and Russian Leather: The Production of Knowledge in the Early Royal Society and Thomas Browne’s the Garden of Cyrus,” ELH 84.1 (2017): 132Google Scholar
Daniel, Drew, “The Empedoclean Renaissance,” in The Return of Theory in Early Modern English Studies, vol. 2, eds. Cefalu, Paula, Kuchar, Gary, and Reynolds, Bryan (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2014), 277300Google Scholar
Davis, Kathleen, Periodization and Sovereignty: How Ideas of Feudalism and Secularization Govern the Politics of Time (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2008)Google Scholar
de Certeau, Michel, The Practice of Everyday Life, vol. 1, trans. Stephen F. Randall (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1984)Google Scholar
de Certeau, Michel, The Practice of Everyday Life, vol. 2, trans. Timothy Tomasik (Minneapolis: University of Minneapolis Press, 1998)Google Scholar
Dear, Peter, Revolutionizing the Sciences: European Knowledge and Its Ambitions, 1500–1700 (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Dee, John, The Private Diary of Dr. John Dee and the Catalogue of His Library Manuscripts, ed. Halliwell, James Orchard (London: John Bowyer Nichols and Son, 1842)Google Scholar
Delaney, Paul, British Autobiography in the Seventeenth Century (London: Routledge, Kegan, Paul, 1969)Google Scholar
Desai, Adhaar Noor, “Scientific Misrule: Francis Bacon at Gray’s Inn,” Philological Quarterly 98.1–2 (2019): 119–36Google Scholar
Dillon, Janette, “Clerkenwell and Smithfield as Neglected Home of London Theater,” Huntington Library Quarterly 71.1 (2008): 115–31CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Dinshaw, Carolyn, How Soon Is Now? Medieval Texts, Amateur Readers, and the Queerness of Time (Durham: Duke University Press, 2012)Google Scholar
Dinshaw, Carolyn, “Theorizing Queer Temporalities: A Roundtable Discussion,” GLQ: A Journal of Lesbian and Gay Studies 13.2/3 (2007): 177–95Google Scholar
Doll, Dan and Munns, Jessica (eds.), Recording and Re-ordering: Essays on the Seventeenth- and Eighteenth-Century Diary and Journal (Cranbury, NJ: Associated University Presses, 2006)Google Scholar
Dollimore, Jonathan, Radical Tragedy: Religion, Ideology, and Power in the Drama of Shakespeare and His Contemporaries (Durham: Duke University Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Donne, John, The Complete Poetry of John Donne, ed. Shawcross, John (New York: New York University Press, 1967)Google Scholar
Donne, John, John Donne’s Poetry, ed. Dickson, Donald (New York: W. W. Norton, 2007)Google Scholar
Donne, John, Letters to Several Persons of Honour (London: J. Flesher for Richard Marriot, 1651)Google Scholar
Donne, John, The Sermons of John Donne, ed. Simpson, Evelyn M. and Potter, George R., 10 vols. (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1954)Google Scholar
Donne, John, The Variorum Edition of the Poetry of John Donne, gen. ed. Stringer, Gary, 8 vols. (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 1995)Google Scholar
Dryden, John, The Works of John Dryden, eds. Hooker, Edward Niles and Swedenberg, Hugh T., Jr., 20 vols. (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1956–2002)Google Scholar
Dubrow, Heather, The Challenges of Orpheus: Lyric Poetry and Early Modern England (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Dubrow, Heather, Deixis in Early Modern English Lyric: Unsettling Spatial Anchors Like “Here,” “This,” “Come” (New York: Palgrave, 2015)Google Scholar
Dubrow, Heather, “‘No Man Is an Island’: Donne’s Satires and Satiric Traditions,” SEL 19.1 (1979): 7183Google Scholar
Dustagheer, Sarah, Shakespeare’s Two Playhouses: Repertory and Theatre Space at the Globe and the Blackfriars, 1599–1613 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2018)Google Scholar
Earle, John, Microcosmography, or a Piece of the World Discovered (London: Printed by William Stansby for Edward Blount, 1628)Google Scholar
Eliot, T. S., The Varieties of Metaphysical Poetry, ed. Schuchard, Ronald (San Diego: Harcourt Brace, 1993)Google Scholar
Ellinghausen, Laurie, Labor and Writing in Early Modern England, 1567–1667 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008)Google Scholar
Ellinghausen, Laurie, “University of Vice: Drink, Gentility, and Masculinity in Oxford, Cambridge, and London,” in Masculinity and the Metropolis of Vice, eds. Bailey, Amanda and Hentschell, Roze (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2010), 4565Google Scholar
Ellrodt, Robert, “Scientific Curiosity and Metaphysical Poetry in the Seventeenth Century,” Modern Philology 61.3 (1964): 180–97Google Scholar
Ellrodt, Robert, Seven Metaphysical Poets: A Structural Study of the Unchanging Self (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000)Google Scholar
Empson, William, “Donne, the Space Man,” The Kenyon Review 19.3 (1957): 337–99Google Scholar
Empson, William, Essays on Renaissance Literature, Volume 1: Donne and the New Philosophy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Erdswicke, John, A Brief Note of the Benefits That Growe in This Realme by the Observation of Fish-Days (London, 1594)Google Scholar
Ettenhuber, Katrin, “Sex and the Disjunctive Syllogism: The Logic of Love in Donne’s Poetry,” ELH 86.3 (2019): 639–68CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Everett, Barbara, “Donne: A London Poet,” Proceedings of the British Academy 58 (1972): 245–73Google Scholar
Finkelpearl, Philip J., John Marston of the Middle Temple: An Elizabethan Dramatist in His Social Setting (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1969)Google Scholar
Finlay, Roger, and Shearer, Beatrice Robina, “Population Growth and Suburban Expansion,” in London 1500–1700: The Making of a Metropolis, eds. Beier, A. L. and Finlay, Roger (London: Prentice Hall Press, 1986), 3759Google Scholar
Fletcher, Angus, Time, Space, and Motion in the Age of Shakespeare (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Flynn, Dennis, “Donne’s Wedding and Pyrford Years,” in The Oxford Handbook of John Donne, eds. Flynn, Dennis, Hester, M. Thomas, and Shami, Jeanne (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), 93127Google Scholar
Folkerth, Wes, “Pietro Aretino, Thomas Nashe, and Early Modern Rhetorics of Public Address,” in Making Publics in Early Modern Europe: People, Things, Forms of Knowledge, eds. Wilson, Bronwen and Yachnin, Paul (New York: Routledge, 2009), 6880Google Scholar
Foucault, Michel, The Order of Things: An Archaeology of the Human Sciences (New York: Vintage Books, 1994)Google Scholar
Fox, Adam, Oral and Literate Culture in England, 1500–1700 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Fried, Michael, Absorption and Theatricality: Painting and Beholder in the Age of Diderot (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1980)Google Scholar
Fried, Michael, “Jeff Wall, Wittgenstein, and the Everyday,” Critical Inquiry 33.3 (2007): 495526Google 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 and Hunt, Simon (eds.) Renaissance Culture and the Everyday (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999)Google Scholar
Gaukroger, Stephen, “Rene Descartes,” in The Routledge Companion to Epistemology, eds. Bernecker, Sven and Pritchard, Duncan (New York: Routledge, 2011)Google Scholar
Gent, C. G., The Minte of Deformities (London, 1600)Google Scholar
Gill, R. B., “A Purchase of Glory: The Persona of Late Elizabethan Satire,” Studies in Philology 72.4 (1975): 408–18Google Scholar
Girouard, Mark, “The Halls of the Elizabethan and Early Stuart Inns of Court,” in The Intellectual World of Early Modern Inns of Court, eds. Archer, Jayne, Goldring, Elizabeth, and Knight, Sarah (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013), 138–56Google Scholar
Grady, Hugh, John Donne and Baroque Allegory: The Aesthetics of Fragmentation (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017)Google Scholar
Greg, W. W. (ed.), Gesta Grayorum (London: Printed for the Malone Society by F. Hall, 1914), 678–86Google Scholar
Gregg, Melissa and Seigworth, Gregory J., “Introduction,” in _The Affect Theory Reader_, eds. Melissa Gregg and Gregory J. Seigworth (Durham: Duke University Press, 2010), 1–28.Google Scholar
Gross, Kenneth, “John Donne’s Lyric Skepticism: In Strange Way,” Modern Philology 101.3 (2004): 371–99CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Grossman, Marshall, “Limiting History,” in Rethinking Historicism from Shakespeare to Milton, eds. Coiro, Ann Baynes and Fulton, Thomas (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012), 6585Google Scholar
Grossman, Marshall, The Story of All Things: Writing the Self in English Renaissance Narrative Poetry (Durham: Duke University Press, 1999)Google Scholar
Groves, Beatrice, “Laughter in the Time of Plague: A Context for the Unstable Style of Nashe’s Christ’s Tears over Jerusalem,” Studies in Philology 108.2 (2011): 238–60Google Scholar
Guilpin, Edward, Skialetheia, or a Shadow of Truth, in Certaine Epigrams and Satyres, ed. Carroll, D. Allen (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1974)Google Scholar
Halasz, Alexandra, The Marketplace of Print: Pamphlets and the Public Sphere in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Halpern, Richard, “The Lyric in the Field of Information: Autopoiesis and History in Donne’s Songs and Sonnets,” The Yale Journal of Criticism 6.1 (1993): 185215Google Scholar
Hamlin, William, “Florio’s Montaigne and the Tyranny of ‘Custome’: Appropriation, Ideology, and the Early English Readership of the Essays,” Renaissance Quarterly 63.2 (2010): 491544Google Scholar
Hamlin, William, Montaigne’s English Journey: Reading the Essays in Shakespeare’s Day (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2014)Google Scholar
Hamlin, William, “Scepticism in Shakespeare’s England,” in The Shakespearean International Yearbook 2 (2002): 290304Google Scholar
Hamlin, William, Tragedy and Scepticism in Shakespeare’s England (New York: Palgrave MacMillan, 2005)Google Scholar
Handover, Phyllis M., The Site of the Office of the Times: The History from 1276 to 1956 of the Site in Blackfriars (London: Times Publishing Co., 1956)Google Scholar
Hansen, Adam, “Sin City and the ‘Urban Condom’: Rogues, Writing, and the Early Modern Urban Environment,” in Rogues in Early Modern Culture, eds. Dionne, Craig and Mentz, Steve (Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2004), 213–39Google Scholar
Harding, Vanessa, “City, Capital and Metropolis: The Changing Shape of Seventeenth Century London,” in Imagining Early Modern London: Perceptions and Portrayals of the City from Stow to Strype, 1598–1720, ed. Merritt, J. F. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001), 117143Google Scholar
Harding, Vanessa, “The Two Coldharbours of the City of London,” London Topographical Record 12 (1980): 1129Google Scholar
Harkness, Deborah and Howard, Jean (eds.), The Great World of Early Modern London,” special issue of Huntington Library Quarterly 71 (2008)Google Scholar
Harlow, C. G., “Nashe’s Visit to the Isle of Wight and His Publications, 1592–4,” The Review of English Studies 14.55 (1963): 225–42Google Scholar
Harlow, C. G., “Thomas Nashe, Robert Cotton the Antiquary, and the Terrors of the Night,” The Review of English Studies 12.45 (1961): 723Google Scholar
Harris, Jonathan Gil, “The New New Historicism’s Wunderkammer of Objects,” European Journal of English Studies 4.2 (2000): 111–23Google Scholar
Harris, Jonathan Gil, Untimely Matter in the Time of Shakespeare (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Harrison, Timothy M., “John Donne, the Instant of Change, and the Time of the Body,” ELH 85.4 (2018): 909–39Google Scholar
Harvey, Gabriel, Foure Letters, and Certain Sonnets Especially Touching Roberrt Greene, and Other Parties, by Him Abused (London: Imprinted by John Wolfe, 1592)Google Scholar
Harvey, Gabriel, Pierce’s Supererogation, or A New Prayse of the Old Asse (London: Imprinted by John Wolfe, 1593)Google Scholar
Haskin, Dayton, “The Love Lyric,” in The Oxford Handbook of John Donne, eds. Flynn, Dennis, Hester, M. Thomas, and Shami, Jeanne (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), 180205Google Scholar
Heinemann, Margot, Puritanism and Theatre: Thomas Middleton and Opposition Drama under the Early Stuarts (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1980)Google Scholar
Helgerson, Richard, Elizabethan Prodigals (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1976)Google Scholar
Heller, Agnes, Everyday Life, trans. G. L. Campbell (London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1984)Google Scholar
Heller, Agnes, Renaissance Man (London: Routledge Kegan Paul, 1978)Google Scholar
Henderson, Paula, “The Evolution of the Early Gardens of the Inns of Court,” in The Intellectual World of Early Modern Inns of Court, eds. Archer, Jayne, Goldring, Elizabeth, and Knight, Sarah (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013), 179–98Google Scholar
Hentschell, Roze, St. Paul’s Cathedral Precinct in Early Modern Literature and Culture (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2020)Google Scholar
Herz, Judith Scherer, “Reading and Rereading Donne’s Poetry,” in The Cambridge Companion to John Donne, ed. Guibbory, Achsah (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006), 101–16Google Scholar
Highmore, Ben, Everyday Life and Cultural Theory: An Introduction (London: Routledge, 2002)Google Scholar
Highmore, Ben, Ordinary Lives: Studies in the Everyday (London: Routledge, 2011)Google Scholar
Hile, Rachel, Spenserian Satire: A Tradition of Indirection (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2019)Google Scholar
Hilliard, Steven, The Singularity of Thomas Nashe (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1986)Google Scholar
Hoby, Margaret, Diary of Lady Margaret Hoby, 1599–1605, ed. Meads, Dorothy M. (London: George Routledge and Sons, 1930)Google Scholar
Holbrook, Peter, Literature and Degree in Renaissance England: Nashe Bourgeois Tragedy, Shakespeare (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1994)Google Scholar
Hopwood, Charles Henry (ed.), Middle Temple Records: Minutes of Parliament, 1501–1703, 3 vols. (London: Butterworth & Co., 1904)Google Scholar
Horne, R. C., “Voices of Alienation: The Moral Significance of Marston’s Satiric Strategy,” Modern Language Review 81.1 (1986): 1833Google Scholar
Howard, Jean, Theater of a City: The Places of London Comedy, 1598–1642 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Hunt, Maurice, “Thomas Nashe, The Unfortunate Traveler, and Love’s Labour’s Lost,” Studies in English Literature 54.2 (2014): 297314Google Scholar
Hunter, George K., English Drama 1586–1642: The Age of Shakespeare (Oxford: Clarendon, 1997)Google Scholar
Hutson, Lorna, “Fictive Acts: Thomas Nashe and the Mid-Tudor Legacy,” in The Oxford Handbook of Tudor Literature, 1485–1603, eds. Pincombe, Mike and Shrank, Cathy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009), 718–32Google Scholar
Hutson, Lorna, Thomas Nashe in Context (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989)Google Scholar
Ingold, Tim, Perception of the Environment: Essays on Livelihood, Dwelling, and Skill (London: Routledge, 2011)Google Scholar
Jardine, Lisa, and Grafton, Anthony, “‘Studied for Action’: How Gabriel Harvey Read His Livy,” Past and Present 129.1 (1980): 3078Google Scholar
Jardine, Lisa, and Sherman, William, “Pragmatic Readers: Knowledge Transactions and Scholarly Services in Late Elizabethan England,” in Religion, Culture and Society in Early Modern Britain: Essays in Honour of Patrick Collinson, eds. Fletcher, Anthony and Roberts, Peter (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1994), 102–24Google Scholar
Johnson, Kimberly, “Donne’s Poetics of Obstruction,” in John Donne in Context, ed. Schoenfeldt, Michael (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019), 5057Google Scholar
Johnson, Samuel, The Lives of the Most Eminent English Poets: with Critical Observations on Their Works, 4 vols., ed. Lonsdale, Roger (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Jonson, Benjamin, Notes of Ben Jonson’s Conversations with William Drummond of Hawthornden, ed. Laing, David (London: Printed for the Shakespeare Society, 1842)Google Scholar
Keeble, Neal H., “To ‘Build in Sonnets Pretty Rooms?’: Donne and the Renaissance Love Lyric,” in Donne and the Resources of Kind, eds. Cousins, A. D. and Grace, Damian (Madison, NJ: Fairleigh Dickinson Press, 2002), 7186Google Scholar
Kernan, Alvin, The Cankered Muse: Satire of the English Renaissance (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1962)Google Scholar
Kettnich, Karen, “Nashe’s Extemporal Vein and His Tarltonizing Wit,” in The Age of Thomas Nashe: Texts, Bodies, and Trespasses of Authorship in Early Modern England, eds. Guy-Bray, Stephen, Linton, Joan Pong, and Mentz, Steve (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2013), 99114Google Scholar
Kinney, Arthur, “John Lyly and the University Wits,” in The Cambridge Companion to Shakespeare and Contemporary Dramatists, ed. Hoenselaars, Tom (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012)Google Scholar
Knabb, Ken (ed.), The Situationist International Anthology (no copyright, 2006)Google Scholar
Kneidel, Gregory, “The Formal Verse Satire,” in The Oxford Handbook of John Donne, eds. Flynn, Dennis, Hester, M. Thomas, and Shami, Jeanne (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), 122–33Google Scholar
Knight, Charles, London, 12 vols. (London: Charles Knight & Co., 1841)Google Scholar
Koyre, Alexander, From the Closed World to the Infinite Universe (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1968)Google Scholar
Labriola, Arthur, “Style, Wit, Prosody in the Poetry of John Donne,” in The Oxford Handbook of John Donne, eds. Flynn, Dennis, Hester, M. Thomas, and Shami, Jeanne (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), 704–17Google Scholar
Lagree, Marie-Clarte, “Montaigne on Self,” in The Oxford Handbook of Montaigne, ed. Desan, Philippe (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016), 454–71Google Scholar
Lamb, Jonathan, Shakespeare in the Marketplace of Words (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2017)Google Scholar
Landreth, David, The Face of Mammon: The Matter of Money in English Renaissance Literature (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Langer, Susanne, Feeling and Form (New York: Macmillan, 1953)Google Scholar
Langer, Susanne, Problems of Art (New York: Macmillan, 1957)Google Scholar
Lauritsen, John R., “Donne’s Satyres: The Drama of Self-Discovery,” SEL 16.1 (1976): 117–30Google Scholar
Lefebvre, Henri, The Critique of Everyday Life, vol. 1, trans. John Moore, 2nd ed. (New York: Verso, 1991)Google Scholar
Lefebvre, Henri, Critique of Everyday Life, Volume II: Foundations for a Sociology of the Everyday, trans. John Moore (London: Verso, 2002)Google Scholar
Lefebvre, Henri, The Production of Space, trans. Donald Nicholson-Smith (Oxford: Blackwell, 1991)Google Scholar
Lefebvre, Henri, Rhythmanalysis: Space, Time, and Everyday Life, trans. Gerald Moore and Stuart Elden (London: Bloomsbury, 2013)Google Scholar
Legh, George, The Accedens of Armorie (London: Imprinted by Richard Tottel, 1562)Google Scholar
Leishman, J. B. (ed.), The Three Parnassus Plays, 1598–1601 (London: Nicholas & Watson, 1949)Google Scholar
Leishman, James B., The Monarch of Wit: An Analytical and Comparative Study of the Poetry of John Donne (New York: Harper & Row, 1966)Google Scholar
L’Estrange, Nicholas, Merry Passages and Jeasts: A Manuscript Jestbook, ed. Lippincott, H. F. (Salzburg: Institut fur Englische Sprache und Literatur, Universitat Salzburg, 1974)Google Scholar
Levao, Ronald, Renaissance Minds and Their Fictions: Cusanus, Sidney, Shakespeare (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1985)Google Scholar
Levine, Nina, Practicing the City: Early Modern London on Stage (New York: Fordham University Press, 2016)Google Scholar
Lewis, C. S., English Literature in the Sixteenth Century Excluding Drama (London: Oxford University Press, 1954)Google Scholar
Lichfield, Richard, The Trimming of Thomas Nashe (London: Printed for Philip Scarlet, 1597)Google Scholar
Lipking, Lawrence, What Galileo Saw: Imagining the Scientific Revolution (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 2014)Google Scholar
Longenbach, James, “So to Speak,” Raritan 36.3 (2017): 7180Google Scholar
Love, Harold, Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993)Google Scholar
Magnusson, Lynne, “Scoff Power in Love’s Labour’s Lost and the Inns of Court: Language in Context,” Shakespeare Survey 57 (2004): 196208Google Scholar
Mallon, Thomas, A Book of One’s Own: People and Their Dairies (London: Penguin Books, 1986)Google Scholar
Manley, Lawrence, Literature and Culture in Early Modern London (New Haven: Yale University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Manningham, John, The Diary of John Manningham, of Middle Temple, and of Bradbourne, Kent, Barrister-at-Law, 1602–1603, ed. Bruce, John (Westminster: J. B. Nichols and Sons, 1868)Google Scholar
Marchitello, Howard, The Machine in the Text: Science and Literature in the Age of Shakespeare and Galileo (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011)Google Scholar
Mardock, James, Our Scene Is London: Ben Jonson’s City and the Space of the Author (London: Routledge, 2007)Google Scholar
Marotti, Arthur, John Donne: Coterie Poet (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1986)Google Scholar
Marston, John, The Malcontent and Other Plays, ed. Sturgess, Keith (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Marston, John, The Poems of John Marston, ed. Davenport, Arnold (Liverpool: Liverpool University Press, 1961)Google Scholar
Martinez, Mauricio, “Terrors of Conscience: Thomas Nashe and the Interiorization of Presence,” Renaissance and Reformation 36.2 (2013): 4574Google Scholar
Massumi, Brian, Parables for the Virtual: Movement, Affect, Sensation (Durham: Duke University Press, 2000)Google Scholar
May, Stephen, “Donne and Egerton: the Court and Courtship,” in The Oxford Handbook of John Donne, eds. Flynn, Dennis, Hester, M. Thomas, and Shami, Jeanne (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), 447–59Google Scholar
McCabe, Richard, “Elizabethan Satire and the Bishop’s Ban of 1599,” Yearbook of English Studies 11 (1981): 188–93Google Scholar
McDowell, Nicholas, “Marvell’s French Spirit,” in The Oxford Handbook of Andrew Marvell, eds. Dzelzainas, Martin and Holberton, Edward (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2019), 614–34Google Scholar
McDowell, Nicholas, “Wit, Conversation, and Literary Tranmission in Mid-Seventeenth Century France and England: How Andrew Marvell Heard His Rabelais,” Renaissance Quarterly 69.3 (2016): 940–65CrossRefGoogle Scholar
McEleney, Corey, Futile Pleasures: Early Modern Literature and the Limits of Utility (New York: Fordham University Press, 2017)Google Scholar
McPherson, David C., “Aretino and the Harvey-Nashe Quarrel,” PMLA 84.6 (1969): 1551–58Google Scholar
Mentz, Steven, “Day Labour: Thomas Nashe and the Practice of Prose in Early Modern England,” in Early Modern Prose Fiction: the Cultural Politics of Reading, ed. Liebler, Naomi Conn (New York: Routledge, 2007), 1832Google Scholar
Mentz, Steven, Romance for Sale: The Rise of Prose Fiction (Aldershot: Ashgate Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Mentz, Steven, “Selling Sidney: William Ponsonby, Thomas Nashe, and the Boundaries of Elizabethan Print and Manuscript Cultures,” Text 13 (2000): 151–74Google Scholar
Meres, Francis, Palladis Tamia (London: Printed by P. Short for Cuthbert Burbie, 1598)Google Scholar
Middleton, Thomas, Thomas Middleton: The Collected Works, gen, eds. Taylor, Gary and Lavagnino, John (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Miner, Earl, The Metaphysical Mode from Donne to Cowley (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1969)Google Scholar
Mortimer, Ian, “Tudor Chronicler or Sixteenth-Century Diarist? Henry Machyn and the Nature of His Manuscript,” Sixteenth-Century Journal 33.4 (2002): 981–98Google Scholar
Moss, Ann, Printed Commonplace-Books and the Structuring of Renaissance Thought (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Moulton, Ian Frederick, Before Pornography: Erotic Writing in Early Modern England (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000)Google Scholar
Munro, Lucy, Children of the Queen’s Revels (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005)Google Scholar
Munro, Lucy, “Reading Printed Comedy: Edward Sharpham’s The Fleer,” in The Book of the Play: Playwrights, Stationers, and Readers in Early Modern England, ed. Straznicky, Marta (Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 2006), 3958Google Scholar
Nagel, Alexander, Medieval Modern: Art Out of Time (London: Thames and Hudson, 2012)Google Scholar
Nashe, Thomas, The Works of Thomas Nashe, ed. McKerrow, Ronald B., 5 vols. (London: A. H. Bullen, 19041910)Google Scholar
Nethercot, Arthur, “The Term ‘Metaphysical Poets’ before Johnson,” Modern Language Notes 37.1 (1922): 1117Google Scholar
Newman, Karen, Cultural Capitals: Early Modern London and Paris (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2009)Google Scholar
Nicholls, Charles, A Cup of News: The Life of Thomas Nashe (London: Routledge Kegan & Paul, 1984)Google Scholar
Nicholson, Marjorie Hope, The Breaking of the Circle: Studies in the Effect of the “New Science” upon Seventeenth-Century Poetry (New York: Columbia University Press, 1962)Google Scholar
O’Callaghan, Michelle, The English Wits: Literature and Sociability in Early Modern England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Ong, Walter, “Oral Residue in Tudor Prose Style,” PMLA 80.3 (1965): 145–54Google Scholar
Orlin, Lena, Locating Privacy in Tudor London (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Orlin, Lena, “Temporary Lives in London Lodgings,” Huntington Library Quarterly 71.1 (2008): 219–42Google Scholar
Orlin, Lena, “Things with Little Social Life: Henslowe’s Theatrical Properties and Elizabethan Household Fittings,” in Staged Properties in Early Modern Drama, eds. Gil-Harris, Jonathan and Korda, Natasha (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), 99128Google Scholar
Orlin, Lena Cowen (ed.), Material London ca. 1600 (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000)Google Scholar
Paradis, James, “Montaigne, Boyle, and the Essay of Experience,” in One Culture: Essays in Science and Literature, ed. Levine, George (Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1987), 5986Google Scholar
Parfitt, George, English Poetry of the Seventeenth Century (London: Longman, 1985)Google Scholar
Parr, Anthony, “John Donne, Travel Writer,” Huntington Library Quarterly 70.1 (2007): 6185Google Scholar
Parr, Anthony, The Pension Books of Gray’s Inn (Records of the Honourable Society) 1569–1800, 2 vols. (London: Cheswick Press, 1902)Google Scholar
Paster, Gail Kern, Rowe, Katherine, and Floyd-Wilson, Mary (eds.) Reading the Early Passions: Essays in the Cultural History of Emotion (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Pepys, Samuel, The Diary of Samuel Pepys, eds. Latham, Robert and Matthews, William, 11 vols. (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1970)Google Scholar
Pippin, Robert, “Authenticity in Painting: Remarks on Michael Fried’s Art History,” Critical Inquiry 31.3 (Spring 2005): 575–98Google Scholar
Popkin, Richard, “Theories of Knowledge,” in The Cambridge History of Renaissance Philosophy, gen. ed. Schmitt, Charles B. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1988), 668–84Google Scholar
Alex, Preminger, (ed.) The Princeton Encyclopedia of Poetry and Poetics, 5th ed. (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 2015)Google Scholar
Prescott, Anne Lake, “Humour and Satire in the Renaissance,” in The Cambridge History of Literary Criticism, ed. Norton, Glyn P., 9 vols. (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989–2005), 3: 282–92Google Scholar
Prest, Wilfried, The Inns of Court under Elizabeth I and the Early Stuarts, 1590–1640 (London: Longman, 1972)Google Scholar
Raffield, Paul, Images and Cultures of Law in Early Modern England: Justice and Political Power, 1558–1660 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004)Google Scholar
Raffield, Paul, “The Inner Temple Revels (1561–62) and the Elizabethan Rhetoric of Signs: Legal Iconography at the Early Modern Inns of Court,” in The Intellectual and Cultural World of the Early Modern Inns of Court, eds. Archer, Jayne, Goldring, Elizabeth, and Knight, Sarah (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013), 3250Google Scholar
Ramsey, Jarrod, “The Importance of John Manningham’s Diary,” Shakespeare Studies 7 (1974): 327–43Google Scholar
Rankins, William, Seven Satyres Applied to the Week Including the Worlds Ridiculous Follyes (London, 1598)Google Scholar
Rappaport, Steven, Worlds within Worlds: Structures of Life in Sixteenth-Century London (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989)Google Scholar
Reid, David, The Metaphysical Poets (New York: Routledge, 2000)Google Scholar
Reiss, Timothy, The Discourse of Modernism (Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1982)Google Scholar
Reiss, Timothy, With Mirages of the Selfe: Patterns of Selfhood in Ancient and Early Modern Europe (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Reiss, Timothy, “The Word/World Equation,” Yale French Studies 49 (1973): 312Google Scholar
Rhodes, Neil, The Elizabethan Grotesque (London: Routledge, 1980)Google Scholar
Richards, Jennifer, “Gabriel Harvey’s Choleric Writing,” in The Oxford Handbook of Tudor Literature, 1485–1603, eds. Pincombe, Mike and Shrank, Cathy (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2009), 655–70Google Scholar
Richards, Jennifer, Rhetoric and Courtliness in Early Modern Literature (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003)Google Scholar
Ricks, Christopher, “Donne after Love,” in Literature and the Body: Essays on Populations and Persons, ed. Scarry, Elaine (Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1988), 3369Google Scholar
Rivlin, Elizabeth, The Aesthetics of Service (Evanston: Northwestern University Press, 2012)Google Scholar
Roberts, P. B., “Underemployed Elizabethans: Gabriel Harvey and Thomas Nashe in the Parnassus Plays,” Early Theatre 21.1 (2018): 4970Google Scholar
Robinson, Benedict, “Disgust c. 1600,” English Literary History 81.2 (2014): 553–83Google Scholar
Ross, Kristin, The Emergence of Social Space: Rimbaud and the Paris Commune (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1988)Google Scholar
Rostvig, Marie-Sofie, “Casimire Sarbiewski and the English Ode,” Studies in Philology 51.3 (1954): 443–60Google Scholar
Rowlands, Samuel, The Complete Works of Samuel Rowlands, ed. Herrtage, Sidney and Gosse, Edmund, 2 vols. (Glasgow: Printed for the Hunterian Club, 1880)Google Scholar
Rudyerd, Benjamin, Memoirs of Sir Benjamin Rudyerd, ed. Manning, James Alexander (London: T. & W. Boone, 1848)Google Scholar
Saenger, Michael Baird, “Nashe, Moth, and the Date of Love’s Labour’s Lost,” Notes and Queries 45.3 (1998): 357–68Google Scholar
Salyer, Sandford M., “Hall’s Satires and the Harvey-Nashe Controversy,” Studies in Philology 25.2 (1928): 149–70Google Scholar
Sanchez, Mellisa E., “Elegies and Satires,” in John Donne in Context, ed. Schoenfeldt, Michael (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019), 5867Google Scholar
Saunders, Ben, Desiring Donne: Poetry, Sexuality, Interpretation (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Saunders, Wilbur, John Donne’s Poetry (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1971)Google Scholar
Schilling, Derek, “French Sociologies of the Quotidian: From Dialectical Marxism to the Anthropology of Practice,” in Encountering the Everyday: An Introduction to Sociologies of the Unnoticed, ed. Jacobsen, Michael Hviid (New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2009), 187210Google Scholar
Schneider, Jane, “Fantastical Colors in Foggy London: The New Fashion Potential of the Late Sixteenth Century” Material London, ca. 1600, ed. Orlin, Lena Cowen (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2000), 109–27Google Scholar
Schwyzer, Philip, “Summer Fruit and Autumn Leaves: Thomas Nashe in 1593,” English Literary Renaissance 24.3 (1994): 583619Google Scholar
Scott-Warren, Jason, “Nashe’s Stuff,” in The Oxford Handbook of English Prose, 1500–1640, ed. Hadfield, Andrew (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013), 204–18Google Scholar
Sedgwick, Eve, Touching Feeling: Affect, Pedagogy, Performativity (Durham: Duke University Press, 2003)Google Scholar
Seelig, Sharon Cadmon, Autobiography and Gender in Early Modern Literature: Reading Women’s Lives, 1600–1690 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Shakespeare, William, Love’s Labour’s Lost, New Arden Shakespeare, ed. David, Richard (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1952)Google Scholar
Sheringham, Michael, Everyday Life: Theories and Practices from Surrealism to the Present (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Sherman, Anita, Skepticism and Memory in Shakespeare and Donne (London: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007)Google Scholar
Sherman, Stuart, Telling Time: Clocks, Diaries and English Diurnal Form, 1660–1785 (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996)Google Scholar
Shuger, Debora, “The ‘I’ of the Beholder: Renaissance Mirrors and the Reflexive Mind,” in Renaissance Culture and the Everyday, eds. Fumerton, Patricia and Hunt, Simon (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999), 2141Google Scholar
Sidney, Philip, Miscellaneous Prose of Sir Philip Sidney, ed. Duncan-Jones, Katherine and van Dorsten, Jan (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1973)Google Scholar
Simmel, Georg, Individuality and Social Forms, ed. Levine, Donald N. (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1971)Google Scholar
Simpson, W. Sparrow, Chapters in the History of Old St. Paul’s (London, 1881)Google Scholar
Sir Walter Raleigh’s Sceptick, or Speculations (London: Printed by W. Bentley, 1651)Google Scholar
Skura, Meredith Anne, Tudor Autobiography: Listening for Inwardness (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Slack, Paul, “Vagrants and Vagrancy in England, 1598–1664,” Economic History Review 27.3 (1974): 360–79Google Scholar
Smith, Bruce, The Acoustic World of Early Modern England (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1999)Google Scholar
Smith, Bruce, The Key of Green: Passion and Perception in Renaissance Culture (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2009)Google Scholar
Smith, Bruce, Phenomenal Shakespeare (Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, 2010)Google Scholar
Smith, Irwin, Shakespeare’s Blackfriars Playhouse (New York: New York University Press, 1964)Google Scholar
Smith, Nigel, “The European Marvell,” in Texts and Readers in the Age of Marvell, eds. D’Addario, Christopher and Augustine, Matthew (Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2018), 169–88Google Scholar
Smith, Nigel, “Transvernacular Poetry and Government: Andrew Marvell in Early Modern Europe,” Marvell Studies 2.1 (2017)Google Scholar
Society of Lincoln’s Inn (London), Baildon, W. Paley (ed.), The Records of the Honourable Society of Lincoln’s Inn: The Black Books, 4 vols. (London: Printed by H. S. Cartwright, 1897–1902)Google Scholar
Sorlein, Robert Parker (ed.), The Diary of John Manningham of the Middle Temple, 1602–1603 (Hanover, NH: University Press of New England, 1976)Google Scholar
Sperry, Eileen M., “Decay, Intimacy, and the Lyric Metaphor,” Studies in English Literature 59.1 (2019): 4566Google Scholar
Spingarn, Joel Elias, A History of Literary Criticism in the Renaissance (New York: Columbia University Press, 1899)Google Scholar
Sprott, Samuel E., “Raleigh’s ‘Sceptic’ and the Elizabethan Translation of Sextus Empiricus,” Philological Quarterly 42.2 (1963): 166–75Google Scholar
Stanev, Hristomir, Sensory Experience and the Metropolis on the Jacobean Stage (1603–1625) (London: Routledge, 2014)Google Scholar
Starr, G. Gabrielle, Feeling Beauty: The Neuroscience of Aesthetic Experience (Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 2013)Google Scholar
Stern, Tiffany, “Nashe and Satire,” in The Oxford History of the Novel in English: Volume 1: Prose Fiction in English from the Origins of Print to 1750, ed. Keymer, Thomas (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017), 180–95Google Scholar
Stewart, Kathleen, Ordinary Affects (Durham: Duke University Press, 2007)Google Scholar
Stow, John, A Survey of London, reprinted from the text of 1603, ed. Kingsford, C. L. (Oxford: Clarendon, 1908)Google Scholar
Strier, Richard, Resistant Structures: Particularity, Radicalism, and Renaissance Texts (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Strier, Richard, “The Unity of the Songs and Sonnets,” in John Donne in Context, ed. Schoenfeldt, Michael (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019), 6884Google Scholar
Sullivan, Ceri, “The Metaphysical Poets,” in The Oxford Encyclopedia of British Literature, ed. Kastan, David Scott (New York: Oxford University Press, 2006), 128–29Google Scholar
Sullivan, Ceri, The Rhetoric of Conscience in Donne, Herbert, and Vaughan (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Summersgill, Travis, “The Influence of the Marprelate Controversy upon the Style of Thomas Nashe,” Studies in Philology 48.2 (1951): 145–60Google Scholar
Targoff, Ramie, John Donne, Body and Soul (Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2008)Google Scholar
Temple, Inner, Frederick Andrew, Inderwick, and Richard Arthur, Roberts, A Calendar of the Inner Temple Records, 5 vols. (London, 1896)Google Scholar
Temple, Philip (ed.), Survey of London, Volume 46: South and East Clerkenwell (London, 2008)Google Scholar
Teskey, Gordon, “The Metaphysics of the Metaphysicals,” in John Donne in Context, ed. Schoenfeldt, Michael (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2019), 236–46Google Scholar
Thornbury, Walter, Old and New London (London: Cassell, Peter, and Galpin, 1878)Google Scholar
Treswell, Ralph, The London Surveys of Ralph Treswell, ed. Schofield, John (London: London Topographical Society, 1987)Google Scholar
Turner, Jennifer, “Jack Wilton and the Art of Travel,” in Critical Approaches to English Prose Fiction 1520–1640, ed. Beecher, Donald (Ottawa: Dovehouse, 1998), 123–56Google Scholar
Vivier, Eric, “Thomas Nashe’s Unprofitable Satire,” Modern Philology 117.4 (2020): 423–44Google Scholar
Walton, Steven A., “The Tower Gunners and the Artillery Company in the Artillery Garden before 1630,” Journal of the Ordnance Society 18 (2006): 5366Google Scholar
Watson, Robert, Back to Nature: The Green and the Real in the Late Renaissance (Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Wharton, T. Fred, The Critical Fall and Rise of John Marston (Columbia, SC: Camden House, 1994)Google Scholar
Whitehead, Alvin, Adventures of Ideas (New York: Simon & Schuster, 1933)Google Scholar
Wickham, Glynne, Berry, Herbert, and Ingram, William (eds.), English Professional Theatre, 1530–1660 (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002)Google Scholar
Wilson, Catherine, Early Modern Philosophy and the Invention of the Microscope (Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1997)Google Scholar
Wilson, Katharine, Fictions of Authorship in Late Elizabethan Narratives: Euphues in Arcadia (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2006)Google Scholar
Winston, Jessica, “Legal Satire and the Legal Profession in the 1590s: John Davies’s Epigrammes and Professional Decorum,” in The Oxford Handbook of Law and Ltierature 1500–1700, ed. Hutson, Lorna (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2017), 121–41Google Scholar
Withington, Phil, “Two Renaissances: Urban Political Culture in Post-Reformation England Reconsidered,” The Historical Journal 44.1 (2001): 239–67Google Scholar
Woodbridge, Linda, Vagrancy, Homelessness, and English Renaissance Literature (Urbana and Chicago: University of Illinois Press, 2001)Google Scholar
Yates, Frances, John Florio: The Life of an Italian in Shakespeare’s England (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1934)Google Scholar
Yates, Julian, Error Misuse Failure: Object Lessons from the English Renaissance (Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 2003)Google Scholar
Yiu, Mimi, “Sounding the Space between Men: Choric and Choral Cities in Ben Jonson’s Epicoene, or the Silent Woman,” PMLA 122.1 (2007): 7288Google Scholar
Young, Robert V., “The Elegy,” in The Oxford Handbook of John Donne, eds. Flynn, Dennis, Hester, M. Thomas, and Shami, Jeanne (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011), 134–48Google Scholar
Zall, P. M., (ed.), A Hundred Merry Tales and Other English Jestbooks of the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1963)Google Scholar
Zall, P. M. (ed.), A Nest of Ninnies and Other English Jestbooks of the Seventeenth Century (Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1970)Google Scholar
Zucker, Adam, The Places of Wit in Early Modern English Comedy (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011)Google Scholar
Zurcher, Andrew, Shakespeare and the Law (London: Bloomsbury, 2011)Google Scholar
Zwicker, Steven, “Habits of Reading and Early Modern Literary Culture,” in The Cambridge History of Early Modern English Literature, eds. Loewenstein, David and Mueller, Janel (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002), 170200Google Scholar