Skip to main content Accessibility help
×
Home
  • Print publication year: 2018
  • Online publication date: August 2018

Select Bibliography

  • Bodleian Library, Oxford

  • MS Eng. Misc. c. 34. Commonplace Book compiled by ‘P.D.’ (c.1688).

  • MS Eng. poet.d.3. Edward Pudsey, Commonplace Book.

  • MS Sancroft 53. William Sancroft, Verse Miscellany (late seventeenth century).

  • British Library, London

  • MS Add. MS. 22608. Abraham Wright. Commonplace Book.

  • MS Lansdowne 1185. Commonplace Book.

  • Brotherton Library, University of Leeds

  • MS Lt 11. Smith family, Poetical Miscellany or Commonplace Book.

  • MS Lt 24. Poetical Commonplace Book compiled by Benjamin Coles.

  • MS Lt 119. Mary Capell, Anthology of Eighteenth-Century Verse.

  • MS Ltq 20. William Jermy of Norfolk, Collection of English Verse.

  • Folger Shakespeare Library, Washington, DC

  • MS M.a.4. Diary of a Sheffield dissenter.

  • MS M.a.6. James Boswell, Commonplace Book (c.1755).

  • MS M.a.24. Diaries of Isaac Reed.

  • MS M.a.47. Walter Harte, ‘Miscellanea Tragica: Theatrical Index of Sentiments & Descriptions’ (c.1730).

  • MS M.a.110. John Watkins, ‘Poetical Miscellany’ (c.1780).

  • MS M.a.173. Commonplace Book (c.1767–76).

  • MS M.a.176. William Dickinson, Poetical Miscellany (c.1775–1800).

  • MS M.a.178. Commonplace Book (c.1796–1818).

  • MS M.b.16. Henry James Pye, Commonplace Book (c.1770–1800).

  • MS M.b.22. Arthur Murphy, Commonplace Book (c.1760–80).

  • MS N.a.2. William Havard, Collection of Verses (c.1733–75).

  • MS S.a.9. Plots of Plays and Romances summarized by John Howe Chedworth (c.1775).

  • MS V.a.73. Copy of The Merry Wives of Windsor (c.1660).

  • MS V.a.85. William Shakespeare, Julius Cæsar.

  • MS V.a.87. William How, Commonplace Book (c.1650).

  • MS V.a.148. Miscellany (c.1660).

  • MS V.a.162. Poetical Miscellany (c.1650)

  • MS V.a.292. John Ward Diaries (vol. 9).

  • MS V.a.459–460. Diary of Richard Stonley.

  • MS V.b.34. Edward Dering’s copy of The History of King Henry the Fourth (c.1623).

  • MS V.b.93. John Evans, ‘Hesperides, or The Muses Garden’.

  • MS W.a.244. Miscellany (c.1700–25).

  • MS W.a.285. Late Eighteenth-Century Miscellany.

  • MS Y.c.823 (1). Letter (1798).

  • MS Y.c.1374 (2). Charles Lee’s letter to a ‘Miss Robinson’, 15 December 1775.

  • MS Y.d.35 [129–144]. Letters of Mary Tickell (c.1785–87).

  • Henry E. Huntington Library, San Marino, California

  • MS 60413. Danby Miscellany (c.1570–1625).

  • MS EL 6495. Ellesmere Manuscript Collection.

  • MS Montagu letters (MO): 1336; 1444; 3157; 4791; 5742; 5830; 6486; 6726.

  • MS ST 365. Sir Richard Temple notebook.

  • Municipal Library of the town of Douai, France

  • MS 787. Transcripts of Twelfth Night, As You Like It, The Comedy of Errors, Romeo and Juliet, Julius Caesar, Macbeth.

  • Shakespeare Birthplace Trust, Stratford-upon-Avon

  • MS ER 82/1/21. Edward Pudsey, Commonplace Book.

  • Staffordshire and Stoke-on-Trent Archive Service, Stafford

  • MS D(W)1082/J/9/1. Weston Yonge, ‘Commonplace Books and Extracts’.

  • Bibliothèque d’Agglomération de Saint-Omer

  • Inv. 2227. First Folio.

  • Bibliothèque Nationale de France, Paris

  • RES-YK-29. First Folio.

  • Bodleian Library, Oxford

  • Arch. G.c.9. Second Folio with Fourth Folio ‘apocryphal pages’.

  • Arch.G.c.13. Fourth Folio.

  • Arch.G.d.39 (6). Richard III (1612).

  • Mal. 150 (4). Ritson, Joseph. Cursory Criticisms on the Edition of Shakspeare published by Edmond Malone, 1792.

  • British Library, London

  • C.12.g.18. Romeo and Juliet, 1599.

  • C.12.g.19. Richard II, 1634.

  • C.34.k.1. Hamlet, 1603.

  • C.34.k.24. The Merchant of Venice, 1637.

  • C.34.k.33. Othello, 1622.

  • C.39.i.20. Third Folio.

  • Durham University Library

  • Cosin W.2.11. First Folio.

  • Folger Shakespeare Library, Washington, DC

  • First Folios: STC 22273, # 1, 10, 13, 23, 28, 32, 42, 45, 47, 50, 54, 63, 67, 70, 71, 73, 75, 76, 78.

  • Second Folios: STC 22274, # 2, 7, 10, 15, 17, 21, 22, 24, 32, 36, 47, 48, 49, 53, 57, 58.

  • Third Folios: Wing S2914, # 8, 20, 22, 23.

  • Fourth Folios: Wing S2915, # 5, 12, 26, 33.

  • Shakespearean Single-Play Editions:

  • prompt 1 Hen.IV 27. 1 Henry IV, 1700.

  • prompt 2 Hen.IV 2. 2 Henry IV, 1733.

  • prompt All’s Well 3. All’s Well That Ends Well, 1773.

  • prompt Cymb. 14. Cymbeline, 1762.

  • prompt Ham. 1. Hamlet, 1703.

  • prompt Ham. 54. Hamlet, 1683.

  • prompt Mac. 13. Macbeth, 1773.

  • S2922 Copy 2. Julius Cæsar, 1684.

  • S2927 Bd.w. L856 Copy 2. Julius Cæsar, 1691.

  • STC 22277 Copy 2. Hamlet, 1611.

  • STC 22278 Copy 1. Hamlet, 1625.

  • STC 22282 Bd.w. STC 22288a Copy 2. 1 Henry IV, 1604.

  • STC 22283 Copy 2. 1 Henry IV, 1608.

  • STC 22287 Copy 2. 1 Henry IV, 1639.

  • STC 22287 Copy 3. 1 Henry IV, 1639.

  • STC 22287 Copy 6. 1 Henry IV, 1639.

  • STC 22295 Copy 3. Love’s Labour’s Lost, 1631.

  • STC 22296 Copy 2. The Merchant of Venice, 1600.

  • STC 22296 Copy 3. The Merchant of Venice, 1600.

  • STC 22317 Copy 1. Richard III, 1605.

  • STC 22318 Copy 2. Richard III, 1612.

  • STC 22328. Titus Andronicus, 1594.

  • STC 22344 Copy 10. Poems, 1640.

  • STC 22344 Copy 6. Poems, 1640.

  • STC 26101 Copy 10. Pericles, 1619.

  • Eighteenth-Century Shakespearean Editions:

  • PR2752 1709a Copy 1. Sh.Col. Nicholas Rowe edition of Shakespeare’s works, 1709.

  • PR2752 1709a Copy 4. Sh.Col. Nicholas Rowe edition of Shakespeare’s works, 1709.

  • PR2752 1709a Copy 8. Sh.Col. Nicholas Rowe edition of Shakespeare’s works, 1709.

  • PR2752 1709c copy 1. Sh.Col. Nicholas Rowe edition of Shakespeare’s works, 1709.

  • PR2752 1714a Copy 3. Sh.Col. Nicholas Rowe edition of Shakespeare’s works, 1714.

  • Free Library of Philadelphia

  • Free Library of Philadelphia First Folio.

  • Georgetown University’s Lauinger Library

  • First Folio.

  • Glasgow University Library

  • Sp Coll BD8-b.1. First Folio.

  • Horace Howard Furness Memorial Library, Philadelphia, PA

  • PR2750.A30 1635. Pericles, 1635.

  • Library of Congress, Washington, DC

  • PR2751.A1 1623 Batchelder Coll: fol. Copy 1. First Folio.

  • The Lilly Library, University of Indiana

  • PR 2751.AI. First Folio.

  • Meisei University Library, Tokyo

  • MR 1447. William Shakespeare, Poems, 1640.

  • MR 1479. Hamlet, 1773.

  • MR1944 S. & S., II, 3976. First Folio.

  • MR3600. First Folio.

  • MR774. First Folio.

  • National Art Library, Victoria and Albert Museum, London

  • L.1392–1882. (formerly Jones 2B). First Folio.

  • National Library of Scotland

  • Bute 480. 2 Henry IV (1600).

  • Private Collection

  • First Folio (formerly Dr Williams’s Library, London). In private ownership in the US. Catalogued as West 27.

  • Shakespeare Birthplace Trust, Stratford-upon-Avon

  • RST First Folio SR37Acc.1.

  • SR35.26 (3189). Pericles, 1609.

  • The Sheridan Libraries, Baltimore, MD

  • PO2807.A2.1676. Hamlet, 1676.

  • STC 3190 Copy 2. John Bodenham, Bel-vedére (1610).

Anonymous. The First Printed Catalogue of the Bodleian Library 1605, a Facsimile. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1986.
Austen, Jane. Mansfield Park. Ed. Wiltshire, John. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
Bacon, Francis. The Novum Organum (1620). Trans. and ed. Devey, Joseph. New York: P. F. Collier, 1902.
Baret, John. An Aluearie or Quadruple Dictionarie Londini: Henricus Denhamus, 1580.
Beaumont, Francis and Fletcher, John. Comedies and Tragedies. Never Printed Before. London: Humphrey Robinson and Humphrey Moseley, 1647.
Bell, John. Bell’s Common-place Book, Form’d Generally upon the Principles Recommended and Practised by Mr. Locke. London: for John Bell, 1770.
Bell, John. Introduction to Shakespeare’s Plays, Containing an Essay on Oratory. London: printed for John Bell, 1773.
Boswell, James. The Life of Samuel Johnson. Ware: Wordsworth, 1999 (1791).
Bowdler, Thomas. The Family Shakspeare, in Ten Volumes. London: printed for Longman et al., 1818.
Bright, Mynors and Warrington, John (eds.). The Diary of Samuel Pepys. 3 vols. London: Dent, 1953.
Brome, Richard. The Weeding of the Covent-Garden, in Five New Playes. London: printed for A. Crook and for H. Brome, 1659.
Cavendish, Margaret. CCXI Sociable Letters. London: printed by William Wilson 1664.
Chudleigh, Mary. Poems on Several Occasions. Together with the Song of the Three Children Paraphras’d. London: printed by W.B. for Bernard Lintott, 1703.
Coleridge, Samuel. Coleridge’s Criticism of Shakespeare: A Selection. Ed. Foakes, R. A.. London: The Athlone Press, 1989.
Coleridge, Samuel. Marginalia IV – Pamphlets to Shakespeare. Eds. Jackson, H. J. and Whalley, George. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1998.
Dennis, John. An Essay on the Genius and Writings of Shakespear. London: printed for Bernard Lintott, 1712.
Dryden, John. The Conquest of Granada by the Spaniards: In Two Parts. London: printed by T.N. for Henry Herringman, 1672.
Dryden, John. Of Dramatick Poesie, an Essay. London: printed for Henry Herringman, 1668.
Dryden, John. An Evening’s Love, or, The Mock-Astrologer Acted at the Theatre-Royal. London: printed by T.N. for Henry Herringman, 1671.
Dryden, John. The State of Innocence, and Fall of Man: An Opera. London: printed by T.N. for Henry Herringman, 1677.
Edwards, Thomas. The Canons of Criticism and Glossary, Being a Supplement to Mr. Warburton’s Edition of Shakespear. London: C. Bathurst, 1750.
Erasmus, Desiderius. The Collected Works of Erasmus. Literary and Educational Writings 2 De Copia / De Ratione Studii. Ed. Thompson, Craig R.. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1978.
Evans, G. Blakemore (ed.). Shakespearean Prompt-books of the Seventeenth Century, vol. 1 Padua Macbeth. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1960.
Evans, G. Blakemore (ed.). Shakespearean Prompt-books of the Seventeenth century, vol. 2, Padua Measure for Measure. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1963.
Evans, G. Blakemore (ed.). Shakespearean Prompt-books of the Seventeenth Century, vol. 3 Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1964.
Evans, G. Blakemore (ed.). Shakespearean Prompt-books of the Seventeenth Century, vol. 5, Smock Alley Macbeth. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1970.
Evans, G. Blakemore (ed.). Shakespearean Prompt-books of the Seventeenth Century, vol. 8. Charlottesville: Bibliographical Society of the University of Virginia, 1996.
Eyre, G. E. B. (ed.). A Transcript of the Registers of the Worshipful Company of Stationers; from 1640–1708 A.D. 3 vols. London: Priv. print, 1913–14.
Fielding, Henry. The Criticism of Henry Fielding. Ed. Williams, Joan. London: Routledge, 1970.
Fielding, Henry. The History of Tom Jones A Foundling [1749]. Ed. Bowers, Fredson. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England, 1975.
Fielding, Henry. Miscellanies by Henry Fielding, esq. Ed. Miller, Henry Knight. 3 vols. Oxford: Oxford Clarendon Press, 1993.
Graves, Richard. The Spiritual Quixote: Or, The Summer’s Ramble of Mr. Geoffry Wildgoose. 3 vols. London: printed for J. Dodsley, Pall-Mall, 1773.
Greene, Robert. Greenes, Groats-vvorth of Witte. London: imprinted for William Wright, 1592.
Grey, Zachary. Critical, Historical, and Explanatory Notes on Shakespeare. In Two Volumes. London: Richard Manby, 1754.
Hurd, Richard. A Dissertation on the Idea of Universal Poetry. London: printed for A. Millar, 1766.
Johnson, Samuel. Prefaces, Biographical and Critical, to the Works of the English Poets. 10 vols. London: printed by J. Nichols, 1779.
Jonson, Ben. Epicoene or The Silent Woman. A Comoedie, in The Workes of Benjamin Jonson. London: printed by William Stansby, 1616, pp. 524–99.
Jonson, Ben. Volpone, or The Fox. London: printed for Thomas Thorpe, 1607.
Lichtenberg, Georg Christoph. Lichtenberg’s Visits to England, as Described in his Letters and Diaries (1776–8). Trans. Mare, Margaret L. and Quarrell, W. H.. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1938.
Marston, John. Parasitaster, or The Favvne. London: printed by T.P. for W.C., 1606.
Marston, John. The Wonder of Women, or The Tragedie of Sophonisba. London: printed by Iohn Windet, 1606.
Meres, Francis. Palladis Tamia. Wits Treasury Being the Second Part of Wits Common Wealth. Printed by P. Short, for Cuthbert Burbie, 1598.
Middleton, Thomas. The Mayor of Quinborough: A Tragedy. London: printed for Henry Herringman, 1661.
Montagu, Elizabeth. The Letters of Mrs. Elizabeth Montagu: With Some of the Letters of Her Correspondents. Ed. Montagu, Matthew. 3 vols. Boston: Wells and Lilly, 1825.
Montaigne, Michel de. The Complete Essays of Montaigne (1588). Trans. Frame, Donald M.. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1958.
O’Keefe, John. Wild Oats: Or, The Strolling Gentlemen. A Comedy, in Five Acts, As Performed at the Theatre Royal, Covent-Garden. Dublin: printed for the booksellers, 1791.
Parrot, Henry. The Mastiue, or Young-Whelpe of the Olde-Dogge. Epigrams and Satyrs. London: printed by Tho: Creede, for Richard Meighen, and Thomas Iones, 1615.
Pope, Alexander. The Twickenham Edition of the Poems of Alexander Pope, Vol. 7: The Iliad of Homer. Books I-IX. Eds. Mack, Maynard et al. London: Methuen, 1967.
Prynne, William. Histrio-mastix. The Players Scourge, or, Actors Tragædie, Divided into Two Parts … London: printed by E. A[llde]. et al. for Michael Sparke, 1633.
Reed, Isaac. Diaries, 1762–1804. Ed. Jones, Claude E.. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1946.
Savage, Richard (ed.). Shakespearean Extracts from ‘Edward Pudsey’s Booke’. Stratford-upon-Avon: John Smith, 1888.
Scott, William. The Model of Poesy. Ed. Alexander, Gavin. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Shakespeare, William. All’s Well, that Ends Well, A Comedy, by Shakespeare, As Performed at the Theatre-Royal, Drury-Lane. Regulated from the Prompt-Book, with Permission of the Managers, By Mr. Hopkins, Prompter. An Introduction, and Notes Critical and Illustrative, Are Added by the Authors of the Dramatic Censor. London: printed for John Bell, 1773.
Shakespeare, William. Cymbeline. A Tragedy … With Alterations, &c. by David Garrick, Esq. As It Is Performed at the Theatre-Royal in Drury-Lane. Dublin: printed for R. Watts, and W. Whitestone, 1762.
Shakespeare, William. Hamlet, Prince of Denmark; a Tragedy, As It Is Now Acted by His Majesty’s Servants. London: printed by J. Darby, 1723.
Shakespeare, William. The History of King Henry IV, As Revised by Sir Edward Dering, Bart., a Facsimile Edition. Eds. Williams, George Walton and Evans, Gwynne Blakemore. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1974.
Shakespeare, William. Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Original Copies. London: printed by Isaac Iaggard and Ed. Blount, 1623.
Shakespeare, William. The Plays of William Shakespeare, in Eight Volumes. Ed. Johnson, Samuel. London: printed for J. and R. Tonson, et al., 1765.
Shakespeare, William. The Plays and Poems of William Shakspeare, In Ten Volumes. Ed. Malone, Edmond. London: printed by H. Baldwin, 1790.
Shakespeare, William. The Plays of William Shakspeare. In Fifteen Volumes. Eds. Johnson, Samuel and Steevens, George. London: printed [by H. Baldwin] for T. Longman et al., 1793.
Shakespeare, William. Poems Written by Wil. Shake-speare. Gent. Printed at London: By Tho. Cotes, and are to be sold by Iohn Benson, 1640.
Shakespeare, William. Shakespeare’s Sonnets. Ed. Duncan-Jones, K.. London: Thomas Nelson, 1997.
Shakespeare, William. Shakespeare’s Sonnets and A Lover’s Complaint. Ed. Kerrigan, J.. London: Penguin Books, 1995 (1986).
Shakespeare, William. The Works of Mr. William Shakespear; in Six Volumes. Adorn’d with Cuts. Revis’d and Corrected, with an Account of the Life and Writings of the Author. Ed. Rowe, Nicholas. London: printed for Jacob Tonson, 1709.
Shakespeare, William. The Works of Mr. William Shakespear. In Ten Volumes. Publish’d by Mr. Pope and Dr. Sewell. London: printed for J. and J. Knapton, 1728.
Shakespeare, William. The Works of Shakespeare: in Seven Volumes. Ed. Theobald, Lewis. London: printed for A. Bettesworth et al., 1733.
Shakespeare, William. The Works of Shakespear. In Six Volumes. Ed. Hanmer, Thomas. Oxford: printed at the Theatre, 1744.
Shakespeare, William. The Works of Shakespear in Eight Volumes. Ed. Warburton, William. London: printed for J. and P. Knapton et al., 1747.
Shirley, James. Love Tricks, or, The School of Complements As It Is Now Acted by His Royal Highnesse the Duke of York’s Servants. London: printed by R.T., 1667.
Tate, Nahum. The Loyal General a Tragedy: Acted at the Duke’s. London: printed for Henry Bonwicke, 1680.
Terence, Andria. The First Comoedie … in English (1551). Trans. Kyffin, Maurice. London: by T.E. for Thomas Woodcocke, 1588.
Tomkis, Thomas. Lingua, or the Combat of the Tongue. London: printed by G. Eld, for Simon Waterson, 1607.
Traherne, Thomas. The Poetical Works. Ed. Dobell, Bertram. London: published by the editor 1906.
Whetstone, George. The Right Excellent and Famous Historye, of Promos and Cassandra. London: Richarde Ihones, 1578.
White, R. S. Keats As a Reader of Shakespeare. Norman, OK: University Oklahoma Press, 1987.
Yamada, Akihiro (ed.). The First Folio of Shakespeare, A Transcript of Contemporary Marginalia in a Copy of the Kodama Memorial Library of Meisei University. Tokyo: Yushodo Press, 1998.
Adams, Thomas R. and Barker, Nicolas. ‘A New Model for the Study of the Book’, in Finkelstein, David and McCleery, Alistair (eds.), The Book History Reader. 2nd ed. London: Routledge, 2001, pp. 4765.
Allan, David. Commonplace Books and Reading in Georgian England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
Allan, David. Libraries in Georgian England. London: The British Library, 2008.
Appadurai, Arjun (ed.). The Social Life of Things: Commodities in Cultural Perspective. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1986.
Baldwin, T. W. William Shakespere’s Small Latine & Lesse Greeke. 2 vols. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1944.
Barry, Jonathan. ‘Literacy and Literature in Popular Culture: Reading and Writing in Historical Perspective’, in Harris, Tim (ed.), Popular Culture in England, c. 1500–1850. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1995, pp. 6994.
Bate, Jonathan. The Genius of Shakespeare. London: Picador, 1997.
Beal, Peter. ‘“Notions in Garrison”: The Seventeenth-Century Commonplace Book’, in Speed Hill, W. (ed.), New Ways of Looking at Old Texts, Papers of the Renaissance English Society, 1985–1991. Binghamton, NY: Renaissance English Text Society, 1993, pp. 131–47.
Bedford, Ronald, Davis, Lloyd and Kelly, Philippa (eds.) Early Modern Autobiography: Theories, Genres, Practices Ann Arbor: University of Michigan Press, 2006.
Benedict, Barbara M. Making the Modern Reader: Cultural Mediation in Early Modern Literary Anthologies. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1996.
Berger, Thomas L. and Massai, Sonia (eds.). Paratexts in English Printed Drama to 1642. 2 vols. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2014.
Birrell, T. A. English Monarchs and Their Books: From Henry VII to Charles II. London: The British Library, 1987.
Blair, Ann M. Too Much to Know: Managing Scholarly Information before the Modern Age. New Haven, CT, and London: Yale University Press, 2010.
Blayney, Peter W. M.The Alleged Popularity of Playbooks’. Shakespeare Quarterly 56 (2005): 3350.
Blayney, Peter W. M. The First Folio of Shakespeare. Washington, DC: Folger Shakespeare Library, 1991.
Blayney, Peter W. M.The Publication of Playbooks’, in Cox, John D. and Kastan, David Scott (eds.), A New History of Early English Drama. New York: Columbia University Press, 1997, pp. 383422.
Bloom, Harold. The Anxiety of Influence: A Theory of Poetry. New York: Oxford University Press, 1973.
Bourdieu, Pierre. Distinction: A Social Critique of the Judgement of Taste (1979). Trans. Nice, Richard. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1984.
Bourne, Claire M. L. ‘Marking Shakespeare’. Shakespeare 13.4 (2017): 367–86.
Bourne, Claire M. L.Vide Supplementum: The Free Library of Philadelphia’s First Folio in Seventeenth-Century England’, in Acheson, Katherine (ed.), Early Modern Marginalia. London: Routledge, 2018, forthcoming.
Caines, Michael. Shakespeare and the Eighteenth Century. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2013.
Cave, Terence. The Cornucopian Text, Problems of Writing in the French Renaissance. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1979.
Certeau, Michel de. The Practice of Everyday Life, Vol. 1 (1980). Trans. Rendall, Steven. Berkeley and Los Angeles: University of California Press, 1984.
Chartier, Roger. ‘Binding and Unbinding: The Seven Publishing Lives of William Shakespeare’. Cahiers Élisabéthains: A Journal of English Renaissance Studies 93.1 (2017): 90106.
Chartier, Roger. Inscription and Erasure: Literature and Written Culture from the Eleventh to the Eighteenth Century (2005). Trans. Goldhammer, Arthur. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007.
Chartier, Roger. The Order of Books: Readers, Authors, and Libraries in Europe between the Fourteenth and Eighteenth Centuries (1992). Trans. Cochrane, Lydia G.. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1994.
Clare, Janet. ‘Art Made Tongue-tied by Authority’, Elizabethan and Jacobean Dramatic Censorship. Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 1990.
Clegg, Cyndia Susan. Press Censorship in Elizabethan England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997.
Coatalen, Guillaume. ‘Shakespeare and Other “Tragicall Discourses” in an Early Seventeenth-Century Commonplace Book from Oriel College, Oxford’. English Manuscript Studies, 1100–1700 13 (2007): 120–64.
Colclough, Stephen. Consuming Texts Readers and Reading Communities, 1695–1870. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2007.
Colclough, Stephen. ‘Recovering the Reader: Commonplace Books and Diaries as Sources of Reading Experience’. Publishing History 44 (1998): 537.
Compagnon, Antoine. La seconde main ou Le travail de la citation. Paris: Seuil, 1979.
Cormack, Bradin and Mazzio, Carla. Book Use, Book Theory 1500–1700. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago, 2005.
Crane, Mary Thomas. Framing Authority: Sayings, Self, and Society in Sixteenth-Century England. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1993.
Cressy, David. Literacy and the Social Order: Reading and Writing in Tudor and Stuart England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1980.
Culler, Jonathan. Framing the Sign: Criticism and its Institutions. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1988.
Cummings, Brian. ‘Shakespeare and Inquisition’. Shakespeare Survey 65 (2012): 306–22.
Darnton, Robert. ‘Extraordinary Commonplaces’. New York Review of Books (21 December 2000): 82–7.
Darnton, Robert. ‘First Steps towards a History of Reading’. Australian Journal of French Studies 23 (1986): 530.
Darnton, Robert. The Kiss of Lamourette, Reflections in Cultural History. New York and London: Norton, 1990.
Darnton, RobertWhat Is the History of Books?’. Daedalus 111.3 (1982): 6583.
Décultot, Élisabeth (ed.). Lire, copier, écrire. Paris: CNRS Éditions, 2003.
Dobranski, Stephen B. Readers and Authorship in Early Modern England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
Dobson, Michael. The Making of the National Poet; Shakespeare, Adaptation, and Authorship, 1660–1769. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1992.
Donker, Marjorie. Shakespeare’s Proverbial Themes, A Rhetorical Context for the Sententia as Res. Westport, CT, and London: Greenwood Press, 1992.
Dutton, Richard. Licensing, Censorship, and Authorship in Early Modern England: Buggeswords. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2000.
Dutton, Richard. Mastering the Revels, The Regulation and Censorship of English Renaissance Drama. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991.
Egan, Gabriel. ‘Precision, Consistency and Completeness in Early-Modern Playbook Manuscripts: The Evidence from Thomas of Woodstock and John a Kent and John a Cumber’. The Library 12.4 (2011): 376–91.
Erne, Lukas. Shakespeare and the Book Trade. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Erne, Lukas. Shakespeare as a Literary Dramatist. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Estill, Laura. ‘Commonplacing Readers’, in Kidnie, Margaret Jane and Massai, Sonia (eds.), Shakespeare and Textual Studies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015, pp. 149–62.
Estill, Laura. Dramatic Extracts in Seventeenth-Century English Manuscripts, Watching, Reading, Changing Plays. Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2015.
Evans, G. Blakemore. ‘The Douai Manuscript – Six Shakespearean Transcripts (1694–95)’. Philological Quarterly 41.1 (1962): 158–72.
Evans, G. Blakemore. ‘The Merry Wives of Windsor: The Folger Manuscript’, in Fabian, Bernhard and von Rosador, Kurt Tetzeli (eds.), Shakespeare: Text, Language, Criticism: Essays in Honour of Martin Spevack. Zurich and New York: Olms-Weidman, 1987, pp. 5779.
Evans, G. Blakemore. ‘A Seventeenth-Century Reader of Shakespeare’. The Review of English Studies 21, no. 84 (1945): 271–9.
Evans, G. Blakemore. ‘Shakespeare’s “Julius Caesar”: A Seventeenth-Century Manuscript’. The Journal of English and Germanic Philology 41.4 (1942): 401–17.
Farmer, Alan B. ‘“Whoores subtile shifts”: Commonplacing Women in the Meisei Copy of the Shakespeare First Folio’. Unpublished article presented at the Shakespeare Association of America Meeting, Vancouver, 2015; 13 pp.
Farmer, Alan B. and Lesser, Zachary. ‘The Popularity of Playbooks Revisited’. Shakespeare Quarterly 56 (2005): 132.
Farmer, Alan B. and Lesser, ZacharyStructures of Popularity in the Early Modern Book Trade’. Shakespeare Quarterly 56 (2005): 206–13.
Farmer, Alan B. and Lesser, ZacharyWhat Is Print Popularity? A Map of the Elizabethan Book Trade’, in Kesson, Andy and Smith, Emma (eds.), The Elizabethan Top Ten: Defining Print Popularity in Early Modern England. Farnham: Ashgate, 2013, pp. 1954.
Febvre, Lucien and Martin, Henri-Jean. The Coming of the Book: The Impact of Printing, 1480–1800 (1958). Trans. Gerard, David. London: Verso, 1990.
Fehrenbach, R. J. and Leedham-Green, E. S. (eds.). Private Libraries in Renaissance England: A Collection and Catalogue of Tudor and Early Stuart Book-Lists. 3 vols. Binghamton, NY: Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies, 1992.
Field, Catherine. ‘“Many hands hands”: Writing the Self in Early Modern Women’s Recipe Books’, in Dowd, Michelle M. and Eckerle, Julie A. (eds.), Genre and Women’s Life Writing in Early Modern England. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2007, pp. 4963.
Fleming, Juliet. ‘Afterword’. Huntington Library Quarterly 73.3 (2010): 543–52.
Fleming, Juliet. Graffiti and the Writing Arts of Early Modern England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2001.
Forster, Antonia. ‘Avarice or Interest: The Secrets of Eighteenth-Century Reviewing’. Yale University Library Gazette 81 (2007): 167–76.
Foucault, Michel. The History of Sexuality, Volume 3: The Care of the Self (1984). Trans. Hurley, Robert. New York: Pantheon Books, 1986.
Freund, Elizabeth. The Return of the Reader: Reader Response Criticism. London: Methuen, 1987.
Frye, Roland. Shakespeare and Christian Doctrine. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1963.
Gillespie, Stuart and Rhodes, Neil (eds.). Shakespeare and Elizabethan Popular Culture. London: Centage Learning, 2006.
Gowan, Juliet Mary. ‘An Edition of Edward Pudsey’s Commonplace Book (c.1600–1615) from the Manuscript in the Bodleian Library’. University of London, M.Phil., 1967.
Goyet, Francis. Le sublime du ‘lieu commun’, L’invention rhétorique dans l’Antiquité et à la Renaissance. Paris: Champion, 1996.
Grafton, Anthony. The Culture of Correction in Renaissance Europe. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2011.
Grafton, Anthony. ‘Is the History of Reading a Marginal Enterprise? Guillaume Budé and His Books’. Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 91.2 (1997): 139–57.
Grazia, Margreta de. ‘The Scandal of Shakespeare’s Sonnets’. Shakespeare Survey 46 (1994): 3549.
Grazia, Margreta de. ‘Shakespeare in Quotation Marks’, in Marsden, Jean I. (ed.), The Appropriation of Shakespeare. Post-Renaissance Reconstructions of the Works and the Myth. New York: St Martin’s Press, 1991, pp. 5791.
Grazia, Margreta de. Shakespeare Verbatim. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991.
Grazia, Margreta de, Quilligan, Maureen and Stallybrass, Peter (eds.). Subject and Object in Renaissance Culture. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996.
Gurr, Andrew. The Shakespearean Stage 1574–1642. 3rd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.
Hackel, Heidi Brayman. Reading Material in Early Modern England: Print, Gender, and Literacy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2005.
Hammond, Paul. Figuring Sex between Men from Shakespeare to Rochester. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002.
Hanson, L. W.The Shakespeare Collection in the Bodleian Library, Oxford’. Shakespeare Survey 4 (1951): 7895.
Hao, Tianhu. ‘Hesperides, or the Muses’ Garden and its Manuscript History’. The Library: The Transactions of the Bibliographical Society 10.4 (2009): 372404.
Hao, TianhuHesperides, or the Muses’ Garden: Commonplace Reading and Writing in Early Modern England’. PhD, Columbia University, 2006.
Havens, Earle (ed.). Commonplace Books: A History of Manuscripts and Printed Books from Antiquity to the Twentieth Century. New Haven, CT: Beinecke Rare Book and Manuscript Library, 2001.
Heale, Elizabeth. ‘Songs, Sonnets and Autobiography: Self-Representation in Sixteenth-Century Verse Miscellanies’, in Dragstra, Henk, Ottway, Sheila and Wilcox, Helen (eds.), Betraying Our Selves: Forms of Self-Representation in Early Modern English Texts. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 2000, pp. 5975.
Hedbäck, Ann-Mari. ‘The Douai Manuscript Reexamined’. Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 73 (1979): 118.
Hibbert, Christopher. George III: A Personal History. London: Penguin Books, 1998.
Hinman, Charlton. ‘A Proof-Sheet in the First Folio of Shakespeare’, The Library, 4th Ser. 23 (1942): 101–7.
Holland, Peter. The Ornament of Action: Text and Performance in Restoration Comedy. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1979.
Holland, Peter and Orgel, Stephen (eds.). From Performance to Print in Shakespeare’s England. London: Palgrave, 2006.
Hooks, Adam G.Commonplace Books’, in Stewart, Alan and Sullivan, Garrett et al. (eds.). The Encyclopedia of English Renaissance Literature. 3 vols. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell, 2012, vol. 1, pp. 206–9.
Huang, Alexander C. Y.Global Shakespeare as Methodology’. Shakespeare 9.3. (2013): 373–90.
Hunter, G. K.The Marking of Sententiae in Elizabethan Printed Plays, Poems, and Romances’. The Library, 5th series, 6 (Dec. 1951): 171–88.
Ichikawa, Mariko. The Shakespearean Stage Space. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2013.
Ioppolo, Grace. Dramatists and Their Manuscripts in the Age of Shakespeare, Jonson, Middleton and Heywood: Authorship, Authority and the Playhouse. London and New York: Routledge, 2006.
Iser, Wolfgang. The Act of Reading: A Theory of Aesthetic Response (1976). Trans. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1978.
Jackson, H. J. Marginalia, Readers Writing in Books. New Haven, CT, and London: Yale University Press, 2001.
Jardine, Lisa and Grafton, Anthony. ‘“Studied for Action”: How Gabriel Harvey Read His Livy’. Past and Present 129 (1990): 3078.
Jarvis, Simon. ‘Criticism, Taste, Aesthetics’, in Keymer, Thomas and Mee, Jon (eds.). The Cambridge Companion to English Literature 1740–1830. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004, pp. 2442.
Jarvis, Simon. Scholars and Gentlemen: Shakespearian Textual Criticism and Representations of Scholarly Labour, 1725–1765. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1996.
Jauss, Hans Robert. Toward an Aesthetic of Reception. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press, 1982.
Jones, Emrys. The Origins of Shakespeare. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1977.
Jowett, John. ‘Private Iteration and Public Life: The Dering Manuscript of Henry IV’. Unpublished seminar paper presented at the European Shakespeare Research Association congress. Montpellier, France, June 2013, 10 pp.
Jowett, John. Shakespeare and Text. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007.
Kastan, David Scott. ‘“A rarity most beloved”: Shakespeare and the Idea of Tragedy’, in Dutton, Richard and Howard, Jean E. (eds.), A Companion to Shakespeare’s Works, Vol I: The Tragedies. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2003, pp. 422.
Kastan, David Scott. Shakespeare and the Book. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2001.
Kennedy-Skipton, A. L. D.John Ward and Restoration Drama’. Shakespeare Quarterly 11.4 (1960): 493–4.
Kerrigan, John. ‘The Editor as Reader: Constructing Renaissance Texts’, in Raven, James, Small, Helen and Tadmor, Naomi (eds.), The Practice and Representation of Reading in England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1996, pp. 102–24.
Kidnie, Margaret Jane. Shakespeare and the Problem of Adaptation. London: Routledge, 2004.
Kidnie, Margaret Jane and Massai, Sonia (eds.). Shakespeare and Textual Studies. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2015.
Kiessling, Nicolas K. The Library of Anthony Wood. Oxford: Oxford Bibliographical Society, 2002.
Kirsch, Arthur C.A Caroline Commentary on the Drama’. Modern Philology 66 (1969): 256–61.
Kirwan, Peter ‘The First Collected “Shakespeare Apocrypha”’. Shakespeare Quarterly 62 (2011): 594601.
Knight, Jeffrey Todd. ‘Making Shakespeare’s Books: Assembly and Intertextuality in the Archives’. Shakespeare Quarterly 60:3 (2009): 304–40.
Kramnick, Jonathan Brody. Making the English Canon: Print-Capitalism and the Cultural Past, 1700–1770. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998.
Langhans, Edward A. Restoration Promptbooks. Carbondale and Edwardsville: Southern Illinois University Press, 1981.
Lanier, Douglas. Shakespeare and Modern Popular Culture. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002.
Lechner, Joan Marie. Renaissance Concepts of the Commonplaces. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1962.
Lee, Sidney. Elizabethan and Other Essays. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1929.
Leedham-Green, Elisabeth and Webber, Teresa (eds.). The Cambridge History of Libraries in Britain and Ireland, Volume I: To 1640. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Lennam, T. N.Sir Edward Dering’s Collection of Playbooks, 1619–1624’. Shakespeare Quarterly 16 (1995): 145–53.
Lesser, Zachary. ‘Playbooks’, in Raymond, Joad (ed.), The Oxford History of Popular Print Culture, Volume 1: Cheap Print in Britain and Ireland to 1660, pp. 520–34.
Lesser, Zachary. Renaissance Drama and the Politics of Publication: Readings in the English Book Trade. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2004.
Linton, Marion. ‘The Bute Collection of English Plays’. Times Literary Supplement (21 Dec. 1956): 772. Times Literary Supplement Historical Archive (online).
Littau, Karin. Theories of Reading: Books, Bodies and Bibliomania. Cambridge: Polity Press, 2008.
Macé, Marielle. Façons de lire, Manière d’être. Paris: Gallimard, 2011.
Maguin, Jean-Marie and Maguin, Angela. William Shakespeare. Paris: Gallimard, 1996.
Mandelbrote, Giles and Manley, K. A. (eds.). The Cambridge History of Libraries in Britain and Ireland, Volume II: 1640–1850. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Manley, Lawrence. ‘Shakespeare and the Countess of Bridgewater: Playing, Patronage, and the Biography of Books’. Paper presented at the Shakespeare Association of America Conference, San Diego, April 2007.
Marotti, Arthur F. John Donne Coterie Poet. Madison: The University of Wisconsin Press, 1986.
Marotti, Arthur F. Manuscript, Print, and the English Renaissance Lyric. Ithaca, NY, and London: Cornell University Press, 1995.
Marotti, Arthur F. and Estill, Laura. ‘Shakespeare and the Manuscript Circulation of Texts’, in Kinney, Arthur (ed.), The Oxford Handbook of Shakespeare. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2012, pp. 5370.
Marsden, Jean. The Re-Imagined Text: Shakespeare, Adaptation, and Eighteenth-Century Literary Theory. Lexington: The University Press of Kentucky, 1995.
Mascuch, Michael. Origins of the Individualist Self: Autobiography and Self-Identity in England, 1591–1791. Cambridge: Polity Press, 1997.
Massai, Sonia. Shakespeare and the Rise of the Editor. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2007.
Matchinske, Megan. ‘Serial Identity: History, Gender, and Form in the Diary Writing of Lady Anne Clifford’, in Dowd, Michelle M. and Eckerle, Julie A. (eds.). Genre and Women’s Life Writing in Early Modern England. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2007, pp. 6580.
Jean-Christophe, Mayer. ‘The Saint-Omer First Folio: Perspectives on a New Shakespearean Discovery’. Cahiers Élisabéthains 87 (2015): 720.
Jean-Christophe, Mayer. ‘Shakespeare and the Order of Books’. Early Modern Literary Studies, special issue no. 21, https://extra.shu.ac.uk/emls/si-21/05-Mayer_Shak&theOrderOfBooks.htm.
McKitterick, David. ‘“Ovid with a Littleton”: The Cost of English Books in the Early Seventeenth Century’. Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society 11th ser. 2 (1997): 184234.
McKitterick, David. ‘Women and Their Books in Seventeenth-Century England: The Case of Elizabeth Puckering’. The Library 1.4 (2000): 359–80.
McManaway, James G. Studies in Shakespeare, Bibliography, and Theater. New York: The Shakespeare Association of America, 1969.
Meynell, G. G.John Locke’s Method of Common-Placing, as Seen in His Drafts and His Medical Notebooks, Bodleian MSS Locke d. 9, f. 21 and f. 23’. Seventeenth Century 8 (1993): 245–67.
Miller, Susan. Assuming the Positions: Cultural Pedagogy and the Politics of Commonplace Writing. Pittsburgh, PA: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1998.
Morgan, P.Frances Wolfreston and “Hor Bouks”: A Seventeenth-Century Woman Book-Collector’. The Library, 6th Series, 11.3 (1989): 197219.
Moss, Ann. Printed Commonplace-Books and the Structuring of Renaissance Thought. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1996.
Murphy, Andrew. Shakespeare for the People: Working-Class Readers, 1800–1900. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2008.
Murphy, Andrew. Shakespeare in Print: A History and Chronology of Shakespeare Publishing. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.
Myers, Robin, Harris, Michel and Mandelbrote, Giles (eds). Owners, Annotators and the Signs of Reading. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll Press, 2005.
Nancy, Jean-Luc. La communauté désœuvrée. Paris: Christian Bourgois, 1990 (1986).
Nelsen, Paul. ‘Chedworth and the Territoriality of the Reader’, in Gondris, Joanna (ed.), Reading Readings: Essays on Shakespeare Editing in the Eighteenth Century, Madison, WI: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1998, pp. 140–63.
Nelson, Alan H.Shakespeare and the Bibliophiles: From the Earliest Years to 1616’, in Myers, Robin, Harris, Michael and Mandelbrote, Giles (eds.), Owners, Annotators and the Signs of Reading. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll Press, 2005, pp. 4973.
Newman, Gerald. The Rise of English Nationalism: A Cultural History, 1740–1830. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1987.
Ong, Walter J.Commonplace Rhapsody: Ravisius Textor, Zwinger and Shakespeare’, in Bolgar, R. R. (ed.), Classical Influences on European Culture A.D. 1500–1700. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1976, pp. 91126.
Orgel, Stephen. ‘The Authentic Shakespeare’. Representations 21 (1988): 125.
Orgel, Stephen. The Reader in the Book, A Study of Spaces and Traces. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2015.
Palfrey, Simon and Stern, Tiffany. Shakespeare in Parts. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007.
Pasupathi, Vimala C.Arms and the Book: “Workes”, “Playes”, and “Warlike Accoutrements” in William Cavendish’s The Country Captain’. Philological Quarterly 91.2 (2012): 277303.
Patterson, Annabel. Censorship and Interpretation, The Conditions of Writing and Reading in Early Modern England. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1984.
Peters, Julie Stone. Theatre of the Book 1480–1880, Print, Text, and Performance in Europe. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2000.
Price, Leah. The Anthology and the Rise of the Novel: From Richardson to George Eliot. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000; repr. 2004.
Prince, Kathryn. ‘Shakespeare and English Nationalism’, in Ritchie, Fiona and Sabor, Peter (eds.), Shakespeare in the Eighteenth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012, pp. 277–94.
Randall, Dale B. J. Winter Fruit, English Drama 1642–1660. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky, 1995.
Rasmussen, Eric and West, Anthony. The Shakespeare First Folios: A Descriptive Catalogue. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2012.
Raymond, Joad (ed.). The Oxford History of Popular Print Culture, Volume 1: Cheap Print in Britain and Ireland to 1660. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011.
Rhodes, Neil. Shakespeare and the Origins of English. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004.
Richie, Fiona and Sabor, Peter (eds.). Shakespeare in the Eighteenth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012.
Roberts, Sasha. ‘Engendering the Female Reader: Women’s Recreational Reading of Shakespeare in Early Modern England’, in Hackel, Heidi Brayman and Kelly, Catherine E. (eds.), Reading Women Literacy, Authorship, and Culture in the Atlantic World, 1500–1800. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2007, pp. 3654.
Roberts, Sasha. Reading Shakespeare’s Poems in Early Modern England. Basingstoke: Palgrave, 2003.
Roberts, Sasha. ‘Reading Shakespeare’s Tragedies of Love: Romeo and Juliet, Othello, and Antony and Cleopatra in Early Modern England’, in Dutton, Richard and Howard, Jean E. (eds.), A Companion to Shakespeare’s Works. Oxford: Blackwell, 2003, pp. 108–33.
Roberts, Sasha. ‘Shakespeare “creepes into the women’s closets about”: Women Reading in a Room of Their Own’, in Mcmullan, G (ed.), Renaissance Configurations: Voices/Bodies/Spaces, 1580–1690. Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1998, pp. 3063.
Roberts, Sasha and Thompson, Ann (eds.). Women Reading Shakespeare, 1660–1900: An Anthology of Criticism. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1997.
Rose, Jonathan. The Intellectual Life of the British Working Classes. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2002.
Rumbold, Kate. Shakespeare and the Eighteenth-Century Novel: Cultures of Quotation from Samuel Richardson to Jane Austen. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2016.
Scott-Warren, Jason. ‘Reading Graffiti in the Early Modern Book’. Huntington Library Quarterly 73.3 (2010): 363–81.
Scott, Charlotte. Shakespeare and the Idea of the Book. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2007.
Sharpe, Kevin. Reading Revolutions: The Politics of Reading in Early Modern England. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 2000.
Shattuck, Charles H. The Shakespeare Promptbooks: A Descriptive Catalogue. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1965.
Shell, Alison. Shakespeare and Religion. London: Methuen Drama, 2010.
Sherman, William H. John Dee and the Politics of Reading and Writing in the English Renaissance. Amherst: University of Massachusetts Press, 1995.
Sherman, William H.The Social Life of Books’, in Raymond, Joad (ed), The Oxford History of Popular Print Culture, Vol. 1: Cheap Print in Britain and Ireland to 1660. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2011, pp. 164–71.
Sherman, William H. Used Books: Marking Readers in Renaissance England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 2008.
Shrank, Cathy. ‘Reading Shakespeare’s Sonnets: John Benson and the 1640 Poems’. Shakespeare 5.3 (2009): 271–91.
Sillars, Stuart. The Illustrated Shakespeare, 1709–1875. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2008.
Sillars, Stuart. Painting Shakespeare: The Artist As Critic, 1720–1820. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2006.
Sisson, Charles J.Shakespeare Quartos as Prompt-Copies: With Some Account of Cholmeley’s Players and a New Shakespeare Allusion’. Review of English Studies 18, no. 70 (1942): 129–43.
Skura, Meredith. Tudor Autobiography: Listening for Inwardness. Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press, 2008.
Smith, Bruce R. Shakespeare Cut: Rethinking Cutwork in an Age of Distraction. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016.
Smith, Emma. Shakespeare’s First Folio: Four Centuries of an Iconic Book. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2016.
Smith, Helen and Wilson, Louise (eds.). Renaissance Paratexts. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2011.
Smyth, Adam. Autobiography in Early Modern England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2010.
Smyth, Adam“Divines into dry Vines”: Forms of Jesting in Renaissance England’, in Deutermann, Allison K. and Kiséry, András (eds.), Formal Matters: Reading the Matters of English Renaissance Literature. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2013, pp. 5576.
Smyth, Adam. ‘Profit and Delight’: Printed Miscellanies in England, 1640–1682. Detroit, MI: Wayne State University Press, 2004.
Snow, Vernon F.Francis Bacon’s Advice to Fulke Greville on Research Techniques’. Huntington Library Quarterly 23 (1960): 369–79.
Spencer, Hazelton. Shakespeare Improved, The Restoration Versions in Quarto and on the Stage. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1927.
Spufford, M.First Steps in Literacy: The Reading and Writing Experiences of the Humblest Seventeenth-Century Spiritual Autobiographers’. Social History 4 (1979): 407–35.
St Clair, William. The Reading Nation in the Romantic Period. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004.
Stallybrass, Peter, Roger Chartier, J. Mowery, Franklin and Wolfe, Heather. ‘Hamlet’s Tables and the Technologies of Writing in Renaissance England’. Shakespeare Quarterly 55.4 (2004): 379419.
Stallybrass, Peter and Chartier, Roger. ‘Reading and Authorship: The Circulation of Shakespeare, 1590-1619’, in Murphy, Andrew (ed.), A Concise Companion to Shakespeare and the Text. Oxford: Blackwell, 2007, pp. 3556.
Stallybrass, Peter and Lesser, Zachary. ‘The First Literary Hamlet and the Commonplacing of Professional Plays’. Shakespeare Quarterly 59.4 (2008): 371420.
Stern, Tiffany. Documents of Performance in Early Modern England. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2009.
Stern, Tiffany. Rehearsal from Shakespeare to Sheridan. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2000.
Stern, TiffanySermons, Plays and Note-Takers: Hamlet Q1 as a “Noted” Text’. Shakespeare Survey 66 (2013): 123.
Stern, TiffanyShakespeare in Drama’, in Ritchie, Fiona and Sabor, Peter (eds.), Shakespeare in the Eighteenth Century. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012, pp. 141–57.
Stern, TiffanyWatching as Reading: The Audience and Written Text in Shakespeare’s Playhouse’, in Maguire, Laurie (ed.), How to Do Things with Shakespeare: New Approaches, New Essays, Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2008, pp. 136–59.
Stern, Virginia F. Gabriel Harvey, His Life, Marginalia and Library. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1979.
Stoddard, Roger E. (ed.). Marks in Books, Illustrated and Explained. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University, 1985.
Sumimoto, Noriko ‘Updating Folios: Readers’ Reconfigurations and Customisations of Shakespeare’, in Mayer, Jean-Christophe, Sherman, William H., Sillars, Stuart and Vasileiou, Margaret (eds.), Shakespearean Configurations, Early Modern Literary Studies Special Issue 21 (2013): http://extra.shu.ac.uk/emls/si-21/07-Sumimoto_Updating%20Folios.htm.
Tan, Marcus. ‘Spectres of Shakespeare: Ong Keng Sen’s Search Hamlet and the Intercultural Myth’. Cahiers Élisabéthains 90.1 (2016): 129–40.
Taylor, Charles. Sources of the Self: The Making of the Modern Identity. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1989; repr. 2001.
Taylor, F.The Books and Manuscripts of Scipio Le Sqyer, Deputy Chamberlain of the Exchequer (1620–59)’. Bulletin of the John Rylands University Library 25 (1941): 137–64.
Taylor, Gary. Reinventing Shakespeare: A Cultural History from the Restoration to the Present. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1989.
Thomas, Keith. ‘The Meaning of Literacy in Early Modern England’, in Baumann, Gerd (ed.), The Written Word: Literacy in Transition. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1986, pp. 97131.
Thompson, Ann. ‘“I’ll have grounds / More relative than this”: The Puzzle of John Ward’s Hamlet Promptbooks’. The Yearbook of English Studies 29 (1999): 138–50.
Tuite, Patrick. Theatre of Crisis: The Performance of Power in the Kingdom of Ireland, 1662–1692. Selinsgrove, PA: Susquehanna University Press, 2010.
Vickers, Brian. ‘The Emergence of Character Criticism, 1774–1800’. Shakespeare Survey 34 (1981): 1121.
Vincent, David. Literacy and Popular Culture, England 1750–1914. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989.
Walsh, Marcus. ‘George Steevens and the 1778 Variorum: A Hermeneutics and a Social Economy of Annotation’, in Sabor, Peter and Yachnin, Paul Edward (eds.), Shakespeare and the Eighteenth Century. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008, pp. 7183.
Walsh, Marcus. ‘Literary Scholarship and the Life of Editing’, in Rivers, Isabel (ed.), Books and Their Readers in Eighteenth-Century England: New Essays. London; New York: Continuum, 2001, pp. 191215.
Walsh, Marcus. Shakespeare, Milton and Eighteenth-Century Literary Editing: The Beginnings of Interpretative Scholarship. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2004.
Werstine, Paul. Early Modern Playhouse Manuscripts and the Editing of Shakespeare. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2012.
Werstine, Paul“Foul Papers” and “Prompt-Books”: Printer’s Copy for Shakespeare’s Comedy of Errors’. Studies in Bibliography 41 (1988): 232–46
West, Anthony James. The Shakespeare First Folio, The History of the Book, Volume I: An Account of the First Folio Based on Its Sales and Prices, 1623–2000. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.
Wheale, Nigel. Writing and Society: Literacy, Print and Politics in Britain 1590–1660. London: Routledge, 1999.
Wiggins, M.Shakespeare Jesuited: The Plagiarisms of “Pater Clarcus”’. The Seventeenth Century 20.1 (2005): 121.
Willems, Michèle. ‘From Janus to Prometheus: The Paradoxical Construction of the Shakespeare Myth from the Restoration Onwards’. Cahiers Élisabéthains 90.1 (2016): 5868.
Williams, Michael E. St Alban’s College Valladolid, Four Centuries of English Catholic Presence in Spain. London: Hurst & Company, 1986.
Wilson, Edward M.Shakespeare and Christian Doctrine: Some Qualifications’. Shakespeare Survey 23 (1970): 7989.
Williams, Owen and Lazzuri, Caryn (eds.). Foliomania! Stories behind Shakespeare’s Most Important Book. Washington, DC: Folger Shakespeare Library, 2011.
Winnicott, Donald. Playing and Reality. London: Routledge, 1971; repr. 2009.
Wiseman, Susan. Drama and Politics during the English Civil War. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1998.
Woodward, Ian. Understanding Material Culture. Los Angeles, CA: Sage Publications, 2007.
Woudhuysen, H. R. ‘Writing-Tables and Table Books’. Electronic British Library Journal (2004): 111.
Yamada, Akihiro. Experiencing Drama in the English Renaissance: Readers and Audiences. Abingdon: Routledge, 2017.
Yeandle, Laetitia. ‘The Dating of Sir Edward Dering’s Copy of “The History of King Henry the Fourth”’. Shakespeare Quarterly 37.2 (1986): 224–6.
Zwicker, Steven N.“What Every Literate Man Once Knew”: Tracing Readers in Early Modern England’, in Myers, Robin, Harris, Michel and Mandelbrote, Giles (eds.), Owners, Annotators and the Signs of Reading. New Castle, DE: Oak Knoll Press, 2005, pp. 7590.