Alphabetical Bibliography (A-Z)
Aasand, Hardin and Frank Nicholas Clary. "Hamlet and the Mirror up to History: Allegory, Analogue, and Allusion." Hamlet Studies 21 (1999): 20-54.
Aasand, Hardin. "Leaping Into the Text: Teaching Stage Directions In Act 5, Scene 1." Approaches to Teaching Hamlet. Ed. Bernice W. Kliman. New York: MLA, 2001.
Aasand, Hardin. "O'ertopping old Pelion: Hamlet, Laertes, and the Revenge Tradition." Shakespeare in Europe. University of Basel, Switzerland. Dec. 2002. <http://www.unibas.chlshine/home.html>
Aasand, Hardin. "'Ophelia's End is Exceedingly Pretty': Eighteenth Century Illustrations of Ophelia." In Reading Readings: Essays on Shakespeare Editing in the Eighteenth Century. Ed. Joanna Gondris. London: Associated University Presses, 1998.
Aasand, Hardin. "Pah! Pub!": Hamlet, Yorick, and the Chopless Stage Direction." Stage Directions in Hamlet: New Essays and New Directions. Ed. Hardin Aasand. New York: Associated University Press, 2003.
Abbott, E[dwin] A. A Shakespearian Grammar. 1st ed. 1869. 3rd ed. rev. & enl. 1870. Rpt. New York: Dover, 1966.
Adams, W. H. Davenport. A Concordance to the Plays of Shakespeare. London, New York, G. Routledge and sons, 1886.
Adams, John Quincy. Folger Y.c.10(3). Comments in a 5-page letter to James H. Hackett who had sent his book (see below). Dated Washington Feb. 7 1839. Adams writes that he believes Gertrude guilty of murder, Hamlet sometimes really mad, sometimes feigning madness and (as Hackett says too), impulsive. "It is Man, in the ideal perfection of his intellectual and moral nature, struggling with calamity beyond his power to bear, inflicted by the crime of his fellow man--struggling with agonizing energies against i--sinking under it, to extinctionï¿½What can be more terrific? what can be more piteous?"
Adams, Joseph Qunicy (1881-1946). “Elizabethan Playhouse Manuscripts and Their Significance for the Text of Shakespeare.” Johns Hopkins Alumni Magazine 21:1 (Nov., 1932): 21-52.
Adams, Joseph Quincy, Jr. “Some Notes on Hamlet,” Folger Library: Sh. Misc. #428 Rpt. from MLN, 28.2 (February 1913): 39-43.
Adams, Joseph Quincy, Jr. “Two Notes on Hamlet,” Folger Library: Sh. Misc. #429 Rpt. from MLN (January 1914).
Adams, Joseph Quincy, Jr. “Hamlet’s ‘Brave o’rehanging firmament,’” Folger Library: Sh. Misc. #430 Rpt. from MLN (March 1915), 3 unnumbered pages.
Addison, Joseph (1672-1719). Spectator 44 (20 April 1711). In Vickers, 2: 275-6.
Adelman, Janet. “Man and Wife Is One Flesh: Hamlet and the Confrontation with the Maternal Body.” Suffocating Mothers: Fantasies of Maternal Origin in Shakespeare’s Plays, Hamlet to The Tempest. New York: Routledge, 1992. 11-37.
Aiyappan Pillai, V. K. “Shakespeare Criticism from the beginnings to 1765.” 1932. BL. 011761.c.52.
Akenside, Mark (1721-1770). See Gervinus (1883), p. 550. [Akenside “maintained that the poet intended to attribute actual madness to Hamlet. . . .”]
Alden, Raymond MacDonald. “The Punctuation of Shakespeare’s Printers.” PMLA 39 (1924): 557-80.
Alderson, Dr., of Hull, 1805 “Essay on Apparitions.” see Drake
Aldus, P. J. Mousetrap: Structure and Meaning in Hamlet. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1977.
Alexander, Nigel. Poison, Play and Duel: A Study in Hamlet. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1971.
Alexander, Peter. Hamlet, Father and Son. The Lord Northcliffe’s Lectures 1953. Oxford: Clarendon, 1955.
Alexander, Peter. Shakespeare. Home Univ. Library, 252, 1964.
Alexander, Peter. Shakespeare’s Life and Art. London: Nesbit, 1939. Rpt. 1946. [Ham. pp. 152-62, also 11, 36, 44, 1117, 142, 144, 146, 215]
Algar, H. “Plot of ‘Hamlet.’ ” N&Q 3rd ser. 6 (10 Dec., 1864]: 468.
Allen, J. W. A History of Political Thought in the Sixteenth Century. London: Methuen, 1928.
Altman, Joel. The Tudor Play of Mind: Rhetorical Inquiry and the Development of Elizabethan Drama. Berkeley: U of California P, 1978.
Andreas, James R. “The Vulgar & the Polite: Dialogue in Hamlet,” Hamlet Studies, 15 (1993), 8-22.
Andrews, John F., ed. William Shakespeare: His World, His Work, His Influence. 3 vols. New York: Scribner’s, 1985.
Anon. items written anonymously can be found at the end of the alphabet, listed by date of publication.
ann] Annotations by Sam Johnson & Geo. Steevens, and the various commentators, upon Hamlet, written by Will. Shakspere. London: Printed for John Bell, 1787. Now considered to have been edited by Henley; see below. Cited as ann in CNs.
Ashby formerly anon.] “Three Letters from Mr. Ashby to the Editor of The Gentleman’s Magazine,” Rpt. Nichols, Illus.. 7:396-9.
Archer, William & Robert W. Lowe. Dramatic Essays. London: Walter Scott Ltd., 1896.
Aristotle. Poetics: Classical Literary Criticism. Trans. and ed. T. S. Dorsch. Harmondsworth, Middlesex: Penguin, 1965.
Aristotle. Poetics. Ed. and Trans. Malcolm Heath. Harmondsworth, Middlesex: Penguin, 1996.
[Armin, Robert]. The Valiant Welshman, or the true chronicle history of the life and valiant deedes of Caradoc the Great, King of Cambria, now called Wales. [As it hath beene sundry times Acted by the Prince of Wales his seruants] London, 1615.
Armstrong, Philip, “Watching Hamlet Watching: Lacan, Shakespeare and the Mirror/Stage.” Alternative Shakespeares, ed. Terence Hawkes. London: Routledge, 1996. 216-61.
Arnold, Matthew (1822-). Letters of an Old Playgoer.
Intro. by Brander Matthews (does not discuss Arnold’s letters specifically). Letter 5 of 5: “Hamlet Once More,” 23 October 1884. 49-54. Originally published in the Pall Mall Gazette.
Reprinted for the Dramatic Museum of Columbia University, 1919. See notes in Play as a Whole. See W. W. Robson (1975, p. 303): “To many of us the play is still the play described by ‘an Old Playgoer’ in 1884. ” [Matthew Arnold; see Essays about Hamlet
Arrowsmith, Rev. W. R. Shakespeare’s Editors and Commentators. London: J. Russell Smith, 1865.
Ashton, Geoffrey. The Collector’s Shakespeare. New York: Crescent Books, 1990.
Ashton, Geoffrey. Shakespeare and British Art. New Haven: Yale Center for British Art, 1981. Has picture of 1709 and 1714 Hamlet’s from the two Rowe editions.
Asimov, Isaac. “Hamlet.” Asimov’s Guide to Shakespeare. Illus. Rafael Palacios. 2 vols. Garden City, N.Y. : Doubleday, 1970. 2 vol. in 1. New York: 1978. [Hamlet, 77-147]
Asquith, Clare. Shadow Play: The Hidden Beliefs and Coded Politics of William Shakespeare. New York: Public Affairs. 2005.
Atkins, J. W. H. English Literary Criticism: 17th and 18th centuries. London, Methuen .
Atkins, J. W. H. English Literary Criticism: The Renascence London, Methuen .
Avery, Emmett L. and Arthur H. Scouten. The London Stage 1660-1700: A Critical Introduction. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1968. Complements William van Lennep's book. According to Avery and Scouten (cxxix), unrevised performances of some plays, including Hamlet, appeared in the 1660-1 season.
B., A. “A Concordance to Shakespeare: Suited to all the Editions: . . . Robinsons, 1787. ” Reviewed, Monthly Review 78 (1788): 220-7.
B., W. C. “Illustrations of Shakespeare.” N&Q 10th ser.12 (31 July 1903): 85.
Babb, L. The Elizabethan Malady. East Lansing: Michigan State UP. 1951. [Melancholy; see also Lyons]
Babb, Richard S. and Pauline Jirik-Babb. “Hamlet’s Castle at Elsinore.” Shakespeare Newsletter 50 (Fall 2000): 66, 88.
Babcock, R.W. The Genesis of Shakespeare Idolatry, 1766-1799. Chapel Hill, N.C.: U. of North Carolina Press, 1931.
Babcock, R. W. “A Preliminary Bibliography of Eighteenth-Century Criticism of Shakespeare,” Studies in Philology, . Extra Series, 1 (May 1929): 58-98.
Babcock, Weston. Hamlet: A Tragedy of Errors. Lafayette?, Indiana: Purdue Univ. Studies in the Humanities, 1961. LibC PR2807 .B22 134 pp.
Babcock, Weston.title. Lafayette?, Indiana: Purdue Univ. Studies in the Humanities, 1961. LibC PR2807 .B22 134 pp.
Bacon, Delia. The Philosophy of the Plays of Shakspere Unfolded. With a Preface by Nathaniel Hawthorne. London: Groombridge and Sons, 1957. Bacon 1811-1859.
Bacon, Francis. Essaies. Religious Meditations. Places of perswasion and disswasion. Seene and allowed. Printed at London for Iohn Iaggard, dwelling in Fleete-streete at the Hand and Starre neere Temple barre, 1612.
Bacon, Francis. “On Revenge.” Francis Bacon, The Essays. Ed. John Pitcher. New York: Penguin Books, 1985: 72-73.50.3
Badawi, Muhammed Mustafa. Coleridge: Critic of Shakespeare. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1973.
Badham, Charles. “The Text of Shakspeare.” Cambridge Essays, contributed by members of the University. London: John W. Parker and Son, 1856. 261-91. Contributor to Staunton, ed. 1860.
Bailey, N[athan]. Dictionarium Britannicum. 1730. Rpt. Anglista & Americana 50. Hildesheim & New York: Olms, 1969.
Bailey, Samuel. On the Received Text of Shakespeare’s Dramatic Writings and its Improvement. 2 vols. London: Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts, 1862, 1866 [vol. 1, 1862; vol. 2, 1866].
Baines, Paul. “From ‘Nothing’ to ‘Silence’: Rochester and Pope.” Reading Rochester. Ed. Edward Burns. Liverpool: Liverpool UP, 1995.
Bains, Y. S. "Biography, Bibliography, and the Making of Shakespeare's Hamlet." Hamlet Studies 22 (2000): 10-25.
Bains, Y. S. "Loose Ends and Inconsistencies in the First Quarto of Shakespeare's Hamlet?" Hamlet Studies 18.1-18.2 (1996): 84-93.
Bains, Y. S. Making Sense of the First Quartos of Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet, Henry V, The Merry Wives of Windsor, and Hamlet. Rashtrapati Nivas, Shimla 171005: Indian Institute of Advanced Study, 1995.
Bains, Y. S. “The Incidence of Corrupt Passages in the First Quarto of Shakespeare’s Hamlet,” N&Q 43.2 (June 1993): 186-92.
Baldwin, Thomas W. “Dates of Printing for the Parts of Knight’s Pictorial Edition.” Folger pamphlet oversize: Z 8813 Z9 no. 10.
Baldwin, William. Shakspere's Small Latine & Lesse Greek. Urbana: U of Urbana P. 1944.
Bamber, Linda. Comic Women, Tragic Men: Gender and Genre in Shakespeare. Stanford, CA: Stanford UP, 1982.
Banerjee, A. "A Modern Hamlet: Jimmy Porter in Look Back in Anger." Hamlet Studies 15.1-15.2 (1993): 81-92.
Barbeito, Manuel. “The Question in Hamlet.” Shakespeare Jahrbuch 134 (1998): 123-35.
Barber, Frances, “Ophelia in Hamlet.” Players of Shakespeare. Eds. Russell Jackson and Robert Smallwood. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1988. 137-50.
Baret [or Barrett], John. d. 1580? An Alvearie, or Quadruple Dictionary, containing foure sundrie tongues: namely English, Latine, Greek, and French . . . . 1580. STC 1411.
Barker, Deborah, and Ivo Kamps, eds. Shakespeare and Gender: A History. London and New York: Verso, 1995.
Barker, Francis. The Tremulous Private Body: Essays on Subjection London and New York: Methuen, 1984.
Barker, Francis. “Which dead? Hamlet and the Ends of History.” Uses of History: Marxism, Postmodernism and the Renaissance. Francis Barker, Peter Hulme and Margaret Iversen, eds. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1991.
Barker, Fred G. Forty-Minute Plays from Shakespeare. New York: Macmillan, 1936. The Modern Readers’ Series.
Barker, Walter L. “ ‘The Heart of My Mystery’: Emblematic Revelation in the Hamlet Play Scene.” Upstart Crow 15 (1995): 75-98.
Barnes, Josua. Aulikikatoptron: sive Estheræ historia. London, 1679.
Barnett, T. Duff. Notes on Shakespeare’s Play of Hamlet. London: George Bell, 1889.
Barney, Stephen A. Annotation and Its Texts. New York: Oxford UP, 1991.
Bartlett, Henrietta C[ollins], and Alfred W. Pollard. A Census of Shakespeare’s Plays in Quarto: 1594-1709. New Haven: Yale UP, 1939.
Barroll, J. Leeds. "Structure in Shakespearean Tragedy." Shakespeare Studies 7 (1974): 345-377.
Barroll, J. Leeds. "The Structure of a Shakespearean Tragedy." Shakespeare Studies 13 (1975): 1-27.
Barry, Jackson G. "Shakespeare's 'Deceptive Cadence': A Study in the Structure of Hamlet." Shakespeare Quarterly 24.2 (1974):117-127.
Bate, Jonathan. Shakespeare and Ovid. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1993.
Bate, Jonathan. Shakespearean Constitutions: Politics, Theatre, Criticism 1730-1830. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1989.
Bate, W[alter] Jackson. Samuel Johnson. London: Chatto & Windus, 1978.
Bathurst, Charles. Remarks on the Differences in Shakespeare’s Versification in Different Periods of his Life and on the Like Points of Difference in Poetry Generally. London: John W. Oarker and Son, 1857. Rpt. New York: AMS, 1970.
Battenhouse, Roy. “Ten Questions Basic to Interpreting Hamlet, with Special Focus on the Ghost.” Approaches to Teaching Hamlet. Ed. Kliman 2002. 113-17.
Baumlin, James S. "Hamlet the Sailor." Hamlet Studies 24 (2003): 41-66.
Baverstock, J. Hinton. “A few words on the line in Hamlet, act I., sc. 2, as regards ‘too, too.’” The Shakespeare Society’s Papers. vol. 2. London: Printed for the Shakespeare Society, 1845.
Bayfield, M[atthew] A[lbert]. A Study of Shakespeare’s Versification with an inquiry into the Trustworthiness of the Early Texts, an Examination of the 1616 Folio of Ben Jonson’s Works, and Appendices, Including a revised text of Antony and Cleopatra. 1920. New York: AMS P, 1969.
Bayle, Pierre] A General Dictionary, Historical and Critical: in which a New and Accurate Translation of that of the Celebrated Mr. Bayle, with the Corrections and Observations printed in the late Edition at Paris, is included; and interspersed with several thousand LIVES never before published..... by the Reverend Mr. John Peter Bernard; The Reverend Mr. Thomas Birch, M.A. and F.R.S., Mr. John Lockman; and other Hands. 10 vols. London: Printed for E. Cave et al, 1739. [Shakespeare in vol. 9:186-99] See Sherbo, “Warburton,” p. 72.
Beale, J. N&Q 5th ser. 4 (1 Sept. 1775): 182 [TLN 539].
Beck, Jeffery P. "Pulled From the Melodious Lay: 'A World Elsewhere' and the Songs of As You Like It in Hamlet." Hamlet Studies 12.1-12.2 (1990): 28-50.
Beckerman, Bernard. Dynamics of Drama: Theory and Method of Analysis. New York: Drama Book Specialists, 1979.
Beckerman, Bernard. "Explorations in Shakespeare's Dramas." Shakespeare Quarterly 29.2 (1978): 133-145.
Beckerman, Bernard. Shakespeare at the Globe, 1599-1609. New York: Macmillan, 1962.
Beckerman, Bernard. “Shakespeare and the Life of the Scene.” Renaissance Drama: Essays in Honor of Madeleine Doran & Mark Eccles. Ed. Standish Henning, Robert Kimbrough, Richard Knowles. Southern Illinois UP, Carbondale, 1976. 36-45.
Beckerman, Bernard. “Shakespeare's Industrious Scenes.” Shakespeare Quarterly 30.2 (1979): 138-150.
Beckerman, Bernard. "Some Problems in Teaching Shakespeare's Plays as Works of Drama." Teaching Shakespeare. Ed. Walter Edens, et al. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1977. 305-16. Focuses on Hamlet.
Becket, Andrew. Concordance to Shakespeare [w 300 notes]. 8 vols. 1787. in Bibliotheca Steevensiana. Also listed in v1803 2:176.
Becket, Andrew. Shakspeare's Himself Again: or, The Language of the Poet Assessed: Being a Full but Dispassionate Examen of the Readings of the Several Editors, the Whole Comprised in a series of Notes, and Further Illustrative of the More Difficult Passages in his Plays,—to the various editions to which the present volumes form a complete and necessary supplement. 2 vols. London: A. J. Valpy, 1815.
Bednarz, James P. "Shakespeare's Purge of Jonson: The Literary Context of Troilus And Cressida." Shakespeare Studies XXI (1993): 175-212.
Beliles, David Buck. "'I am myself indifferent honest': Hamlet as Ophelia's Seducer." Hamlet Studies 21.1-21.2 (1999): 77-87.
Bell, Millicent. Shakespeare's Tragic Skepticism.. New Haven: Yale UP, 2002.
Belsey, Catherine. "The Case of Hamlet's Conscience." Studies in Philology 76 (1979: 127-48. Pp. 147-8 quoted by Jenkins ARD2 p. 156, n.3. Reprinted in Belsey's Shakespeare in Theory and Practice. Edinburgh: Edinburgh UP, 2008. 139-56.
Belsey, Catherine. Shakespeare and the Loss of Eden: The Construction of Family Values in Early Modern Culture. New Brunswick: Rutgers UP, 1999. Rpt. Palgrave, 2001.
Belsey, Catherine. Subject of Tragedy: Identity and Difference in Renaissance Drama. London: Methuen, 1985.
Benchettrit, Paul. “Hamlet at the Comédie Française: 1769-1896.” ShS 9 (1970): 59-68.
Bennet, Robert B. "Hamlet and the Burden of Knowledge." Shakespeare Studies 15 (1982): 77-97.
Bentley, G.E. The Jacobean and Caroline Stage. 7 volumes. Oxford : Clarendon Press, 1941-68.
Bentley, Gerald Eades. The Profession of Dramatist in Shakespeare’s Time: 1590-1642. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1971.
Bentley, Greg. "Carousing Gertrude." Hamlet Studies 24 (2003): 81-122.
Berger, Thomas L., and William C. Bradford, Jr. An index of characters in English printed drama to the Restoration, 2nd ed. Cambridge; New York: Cambridge UP, 1998. [1st ed. 1975]
Bergeron, David M. and Geraldo U. De Sousa. Shakespeare: A Study and Research Guide, 3rd ed. Lawrence: UP Kansas, 1995.
Berggren, Paula S. “Teaching Hamlet in a Global Literature Survey: Linking Elizabethan England and Ming China.” Approaches to Teaching Hamlet. Ed. Kliman 2002. 129-33.
Berkeley, David Shelley. "Claudius Villein King of Denmark." Hamlet Studies 11.1-11.2 (1989): 9-21.
Berkoff, Steven. I am Hamlet. London: Faber and Faber, 1989.
Berkowitz, Joel. Shakespeare on the American Yiddish Stage. Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 2002.
Bernstein, Seymour. “Hamlet Act 1, Scene 1: Whose ‘Thing’ is it?” Shakespeare Newsletter (Fall 1999): 67-8.
Bernstein, Seymour. “Hamlet’s Horatio: The Devil’s Advocate Convinced.” Shakespeare Newsletter (Spring 1997): 15.
Bernthal, Craig A. "'Self" Examination and Readiness in Hamlet." Hamlet Studies. 7.1-7.2 (1985): 38-51.
Berry, Philippa. “Hamlet’s Ear.” Shakespeare Survey 50 (1997): 57-64.
Berry, Philippa. Shakespeare’s Feminine Endings: Disfiguring Death in the Tragedies. Routledge: London, 1999.
Berry, Ralph. "Hamlet's Doubles." Shakespeare Quarterly 37.2 (1986): 204-212
Berry, Ralph. "Metamorphoses of the Stage." Shakespeare Quarterly 33.1 (1982): 5-17.
Berry, Ralph. "'To Say One': An Essay on Hamlet." Shakespeare Survey 28 (1975): 107-115.
Bertram, Joseph. Conscience and the King: A Study of Hamlet. London: Chatto & Windus, 1953.
Bertram, Paul, and Bernice W. Kliman, eds. The Three-Text Hamlet: Parallel texts of the First and Second Quartos and First Folio. New York: AMS, 1991. See Kliman and Bertram, 2003
Bertram, Paul. White Spaces in Shakespeare: The Development of the Modern Text. Cleveland: Bellflower, 1981.
Besterman, Theodore. Shakespeare & Voltaire. New York: The Pierpoint Morgan Library, 1965.
Besterman, Theodore. Voltaire. 3rd rev. ed. Oxford: Blackwell, 1976.
Bethell, S. L. Shakespeare and the Popular Dramatic Tradition. Intro. by T. S. Eliot. Westminster: P. S. King and Staples, [c.1944]; rpt. New York: Octagon, 1970. [Copyright 1944 by Duke UP]
Bevington, David. Action Is Eloquence: Shakespeare’s Language of Gesture. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1984. Chapter on Hamlet.
Bevington, David. From Mankind to Marlowe: Growth of Structure in the Popular Drama of Tudor England. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1962.
Bevington, David, ed. Twentieth Century Interpretations of Hamlet: a Collection of Critical Essays. Englewood Cliffs, N. J.: Prentice-Hall, .. PR2807 B46
Berry, Ralph. “Dramatis Personae,” Essays in Theatre 7 (1989-90): 75-82.
Bible. Geneva, A Facsimile of the 1560 edition. With an Introduction by Lloyd E. Berry. Madison, Milwaukee, and London: University of Wisconsin P, 1969.
Bibliotheca Steevensiana. A Catalogue of the Curious and Valuable Library of George Steevens, Esq....which will be Sold by Auction...By Mr. King...King Street...on Tuesday, May 13, 1800, and Ten following Days. Catalogue printed by J. Barker. Folger Z 997 S8 Cage.
Bicknell, John Laurens. Original Miscellanies in Prose and Verse. London: Printed for T. Cadell and W. Davies in the Strand; and W. Blackwood, Edinburgh, 1820.
Biggs, Murray. "'He's Going to his Mother's Closet': Hamlet and Gertrude on Screen." Shakespeare Survey 45 (1993): 53- 62.
Bigliazzi, Silvia. "'The time is out of joint': Hamlet on Screen and the Crystal Image." Hamlet Studies 18.1-18.2 (1996): 105-125.
Billigheimer, Rachel V. "Diversity in the Hamlets of the Eighteenth-Century Stage in England, France and Germany." Hamlet Studies 11.1-11.2 (1989): 34-48.
Binns, J. W. "Women or Transvestites on the Elizabethan Stage? An Oxford Controversy." Sixteenth Century Journal 5:2 (1974), 95-119. Correspondence between Gentili and Rainolds about academic acting, written in spring 1593/4.
Biographia Britannica, 1757: mentioned in Davies ms. notes in Johnson's 1765 edition.
Biographia Britannica, 1763, vol. 6. Under Smith in that volume can be found, letters from Thomas Hanmer to Dr Smith of Oxford re Hanmer’s 1744 edition and Warburton’s response.
[Biographia Dramatica.] The first edition was entitled Companion to the Playhouse: or, An Historical Account of all the Dramatic Writers (and their works) that have appeared in Great Britian and Ireland, . . . in two volumes. . . London, . . . 1764. [12mo]
Biographia Dramatica, or, A Companion to the Playhouse... David Erskine Baker. A new edition...continued from 1764 to 1782. 2 vols. London . . . . 1812.
Biographia Dramatica...Originally compiled, to the year 1764, by David Erskine Baker; continued thence to 1782, by Isaac Reed, F.A.S. and brought down to the end of November 1811, with very considerable Additions and Improvements, by Stephen Jones. 3 vols. London: Longman, Hurst, Rees, Orme, and Brown, 1812
Black, M.W., and M. A. Shaaber. Shakespeare’s Seventeenth Century Editors, 1632-85. New York, 1937.
Black, Michael. Poetic Drama as Mirror of the Will. London: Vision Press, 1977.
Black, T. Halford. “Critical Editions of Shakespeare.” American N&Q 10 (Nov. 1888): 24. [Includes list of editions since 1685]
Blackmore, Simon Augustine, S.J. The Riddles of Hamlet and the Newest Answers. Boston: The Stratford Co., 1917.
Blake, N. F. A Grammar of Shakespeare’s Language. Houndsmills and New York: Palgrave, 2002.
Blake, N. F. “Modernizing Language and Editing Shakespeare.” Poetica: An International Journal of Linguistic Studies 34 (1990-91): 101-123.
Blake, N. F. “Towards a Dictionary of Shakespeare’s Informal English.” Symposium on Lexicography X: Proceedings of the Tenth International Symposium on Lexicography May 4-6, 2000, at the University of Copenhagen. Ed. Henrik Gottlieb, Jen Erik Morgensen and Arne Zettersten. Sonderdruck aus Lexicographica. vol. 109. Tübingen: Max Niemeyer, 2002. 1-18.
Blayney, Peter W. M. The First Folio of Shakespeare. Washington, DC: Folger Library Publications, 1991.
Bloom, Harold. Shakespeare: The Invention of the Human. New York: Riverhead, 1998. PR2989 B58 1998.
Bloom, Harold , ed. Hamlet. New York : Chelsea House, c1990.
Bloom, Harold, ed. William Shakepeare: the Tragedies. Modern Critical Views. New York: Chelsea House, 1985.
Blount, Thomas. Glossographia: or a Dictionary interpreting ï¿½ Hard Words. . . . London: Tho. Newcomb, 1656. Rpt. 1707.
Boaden, James. A Letter to George Steevens, Esq. Containing the Critical Examination of the Papers of Shakespeare; Published by Mr. Samuel Ireland. To whichh are added Extracts from Vortigern. London: Martin and Bain, 1796. Reprinted 1972
Boaden, James. Memoirs of the Life of John Philip Kemble. 2 vols. London, 1825.
Boaden, James. ms. notes in Malone 1790 edition, Folger c.3.
Boaden, James. ms. notes in Huntington Library F2 Shelf mark #69388.
Boas, Frederick S. Aspects of Classical Legend and History in Shakespeare. London: H. Milford, .
Boas, Frederick S. Shakespere & the Universities, and Other Studies in Elizabethan Drama. Oxford: Blackwell, 1923.
Boas, Frederick S. Shakspere and his Predecessors. London: J. Murray, 1896.
Boas, Frederick S. Syllabus of a Course of Twenty-Five Lectures on Shakespeare and his predecessors . . . London: W. Bishop, 1895.
Boase, T.S.R. "Illustrations of Shakespeare's Plays..." Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 10 (1947): 83-108.
Bocchi, Achille. Symbolicarum Quaestionum de Universo Genere. Bologna 1574. Rpt. New York: Garland, 1979.
Bohannan, Laura. “Shakespeare in the Bush.” Natural History, August-September, 1966. Widely anthologized.
Boehrer Bruce Thomas. Monarchy and Incest in Renaissance England: Literature, Culture, Kinship, and Kingship. Philadelphia: U of Philadelphia 1992.
Bond, Donald F. The Tatler, edited with and Introduction and Notes. 3 vol. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1987.
Bonheim, Hemut. "Shakespeare's Narremes." Shakespeare Survey 53 (2000): 1-11.
Boose, Lynda E. "The Fashionable Poloniuses." Hamlet Studies 2.1. (1979): 67-78.
Boose, Lynda E., and Richard Burt, eds. Shakespeare, the Movie: Popularizing the Plays on Film, TV, Video, and DVD. London; New York: Routledge, 1997. See also Burt.
Booth, Stephen. “Close Reading without Readings.” Shakespeare Reread: The Texts in New Contexts. Ed. Russ McDonald. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1994. 42-55.
Booth, Stephen. “The Coherence of Henry IV, Part I and Hamlet.” Shakespeare Set Free, Peggy O’Brien et al., eds. New York: Washington Square, 1994. 32-46.
Booth, Stephen. “On the Value of Hamlet.” Reinterpretations of Elizabethan Drama. Norman Rabkin, ed. New York: Columbia UP, 1969. 137-76.
Boswell, James. Boswell’s Life of Johnson, ed. George Birkbeck Hill, Rev. L. F. Powell. 6 vol. (Oxford: Clarendon, 1971).
Boswell, James. Boswell’s London Journal 1762-3. Ed. Frederick A. Pottle, with a preface by Christopher Morley. Penguin Books 1966. Rpt. McGraw Hill, 1950. “proposes that what we value in Hamlet is not the meanings we find in it or make from it, but our experience of it”
Boswell, James. The Life of Johnson. Ed. and Abridged Christopher Hibbert. orig. 1791. Harmondsworth, Middlesex: Penguin,1981.
Boswell, James. The Life of Samuel Johnson, LL.D. Comprehending an account of his studies, and numerous works, in chronological order; . . . 6th ed. rev. 4 vol. London: Printed for T. Cadell and W. Davies, 1811.
Boswell, James. The journal of a tour to the Hebrides, with Samuel Johnson, L. L. D. Philadelphia: Published by John F. Watson, no. 98, South Second street,1810.
J. B. [Boswell, James, the younger.] “A life of Malone,” in a letter in Gent. Mag. 1813: 513-20. Completed v1821, begun by Malone.
Boucher, Jonathan (1783-1861). Glossary of Archaic and Provincial Words. London: Black, Young and Young, 1832- 33.
Bourne of Newcastle. AKA Henry Bourne. Antiquitates Vulgares; or, the Antiquities of the Common People. Giving an Account of several of their Opinions and Ceremonies. Newcastle: J. White, 1725.
Bowers, Fredson. “Current theories of copy text” (1950), Rpt. in Brack, M.M., Jr. and W. Barnes, Bibliographical and Textual Criticism, Chicago, 1969, 59-72.
Bowers, Fredson. “Death in Victory: Shakespeare’s Tragic Reconciliations.” Studies in Honor of DeWitt Starnes. Thomas P. Harrison et al., eds. Austin: U of Texas, 1967. 53-75.
Bowers, Fredson. "Dramatic Structure and Criticism: Plot in Hamlet." Shakespeare Quarterly 15.2 (1964): 207-218.
Bowers, Fredson. Elizabethan Revenge Tragedy: 1587-1642. Genre Studies. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1940.
Bowers, Fredson. “Hamlet as Minister and Scourge,” PMLA 70 (1955): 740-49.
Bowers, Fredson. “Hamlet’s ‘Sullied’ or ‘Solid’ Flesh: A Bibliographical Case-History.” ShS 9 (1970): 44-48.
Bowers, Fredson. "A Note on Hamlet I.v.33 and II.ii.181." Shakespeare Quarterly 4.1 (1953): 51-56.
Bowers, Fredson. On Editing Shakespeare and the Elizabethan Dramatists. Philadelphia: published for the Philip H. and A. S. W. Rosenbach Foundation by the University of Pennsylvania Library, 1955.
Bowers, Fredson. “Readability and Regularization in Old-Spelling Texts of Shakespeare.” Huntington Library Quarterly 50 (Summer 1987):199-227.
Bowers, Fredson. Review of ard2 [re solid, sullied]. The Library ser.6, 5 (1983): 293.
Bowers, Fredson. “Sh’s Text and the Bibliographical Method.” Studies In Bibliography 6 (1954): 71-91.
Bowers, Fredson. "The Structure of King Lear." Shakespeare Studies 31.1 (1980): 7-20.
Bowers, Fredson. “The Textual Relation of Q2 to Q1 Hamlet.” Studies in Bibliography 8 (1956): 39-66.
Boyce, Charles. “Hamlet.” Shakespeare A to Z: The Essential Reference to his Plays, his Poems, his Life and Times, and More. New York: Facts on File. . 231-41. Rpt. The Wordsworth Dictionary of Shakespeare with Foreward by Terry Hands. Ware: Wordsworth Editions, 1996.
Boydell. Boydell’s Gallery. Review in MR 79 (July 1788), continued in 80 (1788): 362-3m
Bradbrook, M[uriel] C. Shakespeare: The Poet in his World. New York: Columbia UP, 1978.
Bradbrook, M[uriel] C. Themes and Conventions of Elizabethan Tragedy. 2nd ed. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1980. [1st ed. 1935].
Bradby, G[eoffrey] F[ox]. About Shakespeare and his Plays. London: Oxford UP, 1926.
Bradby, G[eoffrey] F[ox]. “The Problems of Hamlet.” Short Studies in Shakespeare. London: John Murray, 1929.
Braddy, Haldeen. Hamlet’s Wounded Name. 2nd ed., enlarged. Preface by James T. Bratcher. Amsertdam: Rodopi N. V., 1974.
Braden, Gordon. Renaissance Tragedy and the Senecan Tradition: Anger’s Privilege. New Haven: Yale UP, 1985.
Bradford, John. Godly Meditations on the Lord’s Prayer, Belief, and Ten Commandments, with other Exercise. 1562. The Writings of John Bradford, M. A. 2 vols. Ed. Aubrey Townsend. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1848-53. 1: 113-220.
Bradley, A. C. Shakespearean Tragedy: Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth. 1904. Cleveland: Meridian Books, The World Publishing Co., 1963. John Russell Brown ("Introduction to the Third Edition," pp. xiii-xxxiii) praises A. C. Bradley. but places him firmly in the past. He was the best of his time: D. Nichols Smith intro to Shn Crit. p. xxi called Bradley "the last great representative of nineteenth-century criticism, and nothing better in its kind need be expected . . . ." qtd. on p. xiv.
Bradshaw, Graham. Misrepresentations: Shakespeare and the Materialists. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1993.
Bradshaw, Graham. “Shakespeare’s Peculiarity.” British Academy Lecture (1997).
Bradshaw, Graham. Shakespeare’s Scepticism. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1987.
Bradshaw, Graham, and Kaori Ashizu.“Reading Hamlet in Japan.” typescript.
B[rae], A[ndrew] E. “Asters with trains of fire.” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (28 Feb. 1852): 210.
B[rae], A[ndrew] E. Collier, Coleridge and Shakespeare. A Review. By the author of “Literary Cookery.” London: Longman, Green, Longman, and Roberts, 1860. Rpt. New York: AMS, 1972.
B[rae], A[ndrew] E. “Readings in Shakspeare, No. 1.” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (24 Jan. 1852): 75-6
B[rae], A[ndrew] E. “Readings in Shakspeare, No. 2.” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (21 Feb. 1852): 169-70.
B[rae], A[ndrew] E. “Readings in Shakspeare, No. 3.” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (13 March, 1852): 241-2.
B[rae], A[ndrew] E. “Readings in Shakspeare, No. 4” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (1 May 1852): 410-11.
Brand, J. Gent. Mag. 46 (March 1776): 124.
Brand, J. St. James' Chronicle. no. 2356 (11-13 April 1776): 2.
Brand. John. Observations on the Popular Antiquities of Great Britain:chiefly illustrating the origin of our vulgar and provincial customs, ceremonies, and superstitions. Rev. ed. Sir Henry Ellis, Principal Librarian of the BM. 3 vols. London: George Bell, 1849. Rpt. Singing Tree Press, 1969.
[Brandes, Georg (1842-1927).] The Activist Critic: A Symposium on the Political Ideas, Literary Methods and International Reception of Georg Brandes. Ed. Hans Hertel and Sven Møller Kristensen. Orbis Litterarum: Supplement no. 5. Copenhagen: Munksgaard, 1980.
Brandes, Georg. Udvalgte skrifter. Ed. Sven Møller Kristensen. v. 7. Shakespeare, Job, Homer. Tiderne Skifter, København, 1986.
Brandes, Georg. William Shakespeare: A Critical Study. German and Danish ed. 1896; British 1898 (1st English ed., v. 1 trans. William Archer, and v. 2, Archer and others). Ameican ed. New York: MacMillan, 1899. Rpt. 1907, 1920 etc.
Braunmuller, A. R., ed. The Life and Death of King John. The Oxford Shakespeare. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1989.
Bray, Gerald, ed. Documents of the English Reformation. Minneapolis: Fortress Press, 1994. [See especially no. 10 "Purgatory" in The Ten Articles, 1536, pp. 173-4; no. 23 "Of Purgatory" in The Forty-Two Articles, 1553, and in somewhat different form in The Thirty-Nine Articles, 1571, p. 297]
Braybrooke, Lord [?]. “Wormwood Wine.” N&Q 1st ser. 2 (Sep. 1850): 286.
Brewer, E[benezer] Cobham. Dictionary of Phrase and Fable Giving the Derivation, Source, or Origin of Common Phrases, Allusions, and Words that have a Tale to Tell. Second ed. London: Cassell, . [1st ed. 1870]
Brewer, Ebenezer Cobham. Brewer’s Dictionary of Phrase and Fable. Many reissues and Rev. eds. At the Folger, The 15th ed., Rev. Adrian Room. London: Cassell; New York: Harper Collins, 1995.
Bridges, Robert. “The Influence of the Audience on Shakespeare.” The Works of William Shakespeare in Ten Volumes. Ed. A. H. Bullen. Stratford-upon-Avon: Shakespeare Head Press, 1907. 10: 321-34. Other essays in vol. 10 by Henry Davey, J. J. Jusserand, H. C. Beeching (2), E. K. Chambers, and A. H. Bullen. The end piece announces that the work began in 1904. Vol. 10 is available on Google Books.
Bright, Timothie. Treatise of Melancholy. Imprinted at London : By Thomas Vautrollier, dwelling in the Black-Friers, 1586.
Brine, Adrian, and Michael York. A Shakespearean Actor Prepares. Lyme, NH: Smith and Kraus, 2000.
Bristol, Michael D. Carnival and Theater: Plebeian Culture and the Structure of Authority in Renaissance England. New York and London: Methuen, 1985.
Bristol, Michael D. "Vernacular Criticism and the Scenes Shakespeare Never Wrote." Shakespeare Survey 53 (2001): 89-102.
Brockbank, J. Philip. “Hamlet the Bonesetter.” Shakespeare Survey 30 (1977): 103-15.
Brockbank, J. Philip, ed. Players of Shakespeare: Essays in Shakespearean Performance by Twelve Players with the Royal Shakespeare Company. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge UP, 1985.
Brockbank, J. Philip. "Shakespeare and the Fashion of the Times." Shakespeare Survey 16 (1963): 30-41.
Bronson, Bertrand H. Joseph Ritson: Scholar-at-Arms. 2 vols. Berkeley: U of California P, 1938.
Brower, Reuben Arthur. Hero and Saint: Shakespeare and the Graeco-Roman Heroic Tradition. Oxford: Clarendon UP, 1971. “Hamlet as a combination of Achilles and Aeneas [is] an excellent way to tackle the play’s and the central character’s matrix of contradictions” (Deborah T. Curren-Aquino). PR2992 H4B7 1971.
Brown, Charles Armitage. Shakespeare’s Autobiographical Poems. being His Sonnets Clearly Developed: with his Character Drawn Chiefly from his Works. London: James Bohn, 1838.
Brown, Florence Warner. "Shakespeare and Gielgud, Co-Authors." Shakespeare Quarterly 16.1 (1961): 133-138.
Brown, James. Bible Truths, with Shakspearian Parallels. . . . London: Whittaker and Co. noted. in Gents 16 (1864), 510.
Brown, John Russell. A. C. Bradley on Shakespeare's Tragedies: A Concise Edition and Reassessment. Houndsmills and New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2007. Along with a new complete ed. of Bradley with an intro by Shaughnessy [see], Palgrave Macmillan also released this edited version. Part 1 "Practical study and criticism" and Part 2 "From Shakespearean Tragedy and later lectures." Hamlet on pp. 43-64. Brown earlier had provided a condescending intro. for the 3rd ed. of Bradley's work.
Brown, John Russell. Free Shakespeare. London: Heinemann, 1974.
Brown, John Russell. "Shakespeare's International Currency." Shakespeare Survey 51 (1998): 193-203.
Brown, John Russell, William Shakespeare: Writing for Performance. New York: St Martin's Press, 1996. Hamlet excerpts in Greenhaven, pp. 54-9.
Brown, Keith. "Hamlet's Place on the Map." Shakespeare Studies 4 (1968): 160-182.
Brown, Kenneth. "'Form and Cause Conjoined': Hamlet and Shakespeare's Workshop." Shakespeare Survey 26 (1973): 11-20.
Browne, C. Eliot. “Notes on Hamlet attributed to the Earl of Rochester.” The Athenaeum No. 2475 (April 3 1875), 458.
Browne, E. Martin. “English Hamlets of the Twentieth Century.” Shakespeare Survey 9 (1970): 16-23.
Browne, Isaac Hawkins: Ms 0.12.5755 TrinityCollege, Cambridge.
Bruster, Douglas. To Be Or Not To Be. London and New York: Continuum, 2007. On the solilquy.
Bucknill, John Charles. The Mad Folk of Shakespeare: Psychological Essays. London: Macmillan, 1867. 102-12. Rpt. in Price, 1986.
Bucknill, John Charles. The Medical Knowledge of Shakespeare. London: Longman, 1860.
Bugliani, Francesca. "'In the mind to suffer': Hamlet's Soliloquy 'To be, or not to be.' Hamlet Studies 17.1-17.2 (1995): 10-42.
Bulloch, John. Studies on the Text of Shakespeare: with Numerous Emendations and Appendices. London: Hamilton, Adams, & Co., 1878.
Bullock, Charles. Shakespeare’s Debt to the Bible. With Memorial Illustrations. London: “Hand and Heart” Publishing Offices, .
Bullokar, John. An English Expositor: Teaching the Interpretation of the hardest words vsed in our Language. London: Printed by Iohn Leggatt, 1616. Rpt. Menston, England: The Scolar Press Ltd, 1967.
Bullough, Geoffrey, ed. Narrative and Dramatic Sources of Shakespeare. Vol. 7. Major Tragedies: Hamlet, Othello, King Lear, Macbeth. London: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1973.
[Bulwer, John]. A View of the People of the Whole World. . . London: printed by William Hunt, 1654.
Bunbury, Sir Henry, ed. The Correspondence of Sir Thomas Hanmer, Bart: speaker of the house of commons with a Memoir of his life to which are added other relicks of a gentleman’s family. London: Edward Moxon: 1838. [A footnote describes Henry Bunbury’s discovery of the first known copy of Q1 in a closet, p. 80n. Bunbury thought his forbearer William had bought it, along with other works.]
Bunselmeyer, J. "Appearances and Verbal Paradox Sonnets 129 and 138." Shakespeare Quarterly 25.1 (1974): 103-108.
Burckhardt, Sigurd (1916-1966). Shakespearean Meanings. Princeton, NJ: Princeton UP, 1968.
Burd, Henry A. "Joseph Ritson and Some Eighteenth Century Editors of Shakespeare." Shakespeare Studies by Members of the Department of English of the University of Wisconsin. Madison, WI: Published by the University, 1916. Folger PR 2890 Wb. A fair survey of the controversies that Ritson engendered. See also Ritson entries.
Burks, Zachary A. "'My Soul's Idol": Hamlet's Love for Ophelia." Hamlet Studies 13.1- 13.2 (1991): 64- 72.
Burling, William J. “John Hughes (29 January 1677-February 1720).” Dictionary of Literary Biography. vol. 84, Restoration and Eighteenth-Century Dramatists. Second Series. Ed. Paula R. Backscheider. Detroit: Gale Research, 1989b.
Burnett, Mark Thorton, and John Manning, eds. New Essays on Hamlet. The Hamlet Collection series. New York: AMS Press, 1994.
Burnim, Kalman A. David Garrick: Director / with a foreword by Geo. Winchester Stone, Jr. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburg Press, 1961. [On Ham. productions, 152-73, and notes, 211-213]
Burnim, Kalman A. “Eighteenth-Century Theatrical Illustrations in the Light of Contemporary Developments,” Theatre Notebook 14 (1959-60): 45-55.
Burnim, Kalman A., and Philip H. Highfill Jr. John Bell Patron of British theatrical portraiture: a catalog of the theatrical portraits in his editions of Bell's Shakespeare and Bell's British theatre. Carbondale: Southern Illinois University Press, c1998.
Burt, Richard, ed. Shakespeare after Mass Media. New York: Palgrave, 2002.
Burt, Richard, ed. Shakespeares after Shakespeare: An Encyclopedia of the Bard in Mass Media and Popular Culture. 2 vols. Westport, Conn.: Greenwood Press, 2007.
Burt, Richard, and Lynda E. Boose, eds. Shakespeare, the Movie, II: Popularizing the Plays on Film, TV, Video, and DVD. London; New York: Routledge, 2003. See also Boose.
Burt, Richard. Unspeakable ShaXXXspeares: Queer Theory and American Kiddie Culture. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1998.
Burton, Robert. Anantomy of Melancholy. Oxford: John Lichfield and James Short, for Henry Cripps, 1621.
Bushnell, Rebecca W. A Culture of Teaching: Early Modern Humanism in Theory and Practice. Ithaca and London: Cornell UP, 1996. Fordham U at Tarrytown.
Butt, John. "Pope’s Taste in Shakespeare," Paper read before the Shakespeare Association on March 22nd, 1935. London: Published for the Shakespeare Association, 1936.
Byrne, Muriel St. C. “Fifty Years of Shakespearian Production.” Shakespeare Survey 2 (1949): 12-13.
Byron] “Childe Harold, Canto III – and other Poems. By Lord Byron” Quarterly Review 16 (October 1816): 185.
Cahn, Victor L. Shakespeare the Playwright: A Companion to the Complete Tragedies, Histories, Comedies, and Romances. Westport, CT: Greenwood Press, 1991.
Caldecott. Thomas. Ms. notes in ed. 1819. BL 11766.k.20.
Calderwood, James L. To Be and Not to Be: Negation and Metadrama in Hamlet. New York: Columbia UP, 1983.
Calderwood, James L. "Hamlet's Readiness." Shakespeare Quarterly 35.3 (1984): 267-273.
Calderwood, James L. "Macbeth: Counter- Hamlet." Shakespeare Studies 17 (1985): 103-121.
Calvert, Louis. An Actor’s Hamlet. Ed. Metcalfe Wood. London: Mills and Boon, 1912.
Camden, Carroll, “On Ophelia’s Madness.” Shakespeare Quarterly (Spring 1964): 247-56.
Campbell, Dowling G. "The Double Dichotomy and Paradox of Virtue in Hamlet." Hamlet Studies 23 (2001): 13-49.
Campbell, Kathleen. “Shakespeare’s Actors as Collaborators: Will Kempe and The Two Gentlemen of Verona (1996). Two Gentleman of Verona: Critical Essays. Ed. June Schlueter. New York: Garland, 1996. 174-87.
Campbell, Lily B. “A History of Costuming on the English Stage Between 1660 and 1826.” University of Wisconsin Studies in Language and Literature. no. 2: Studies by Members of the Department of English. (Sept. 1918): 186-223.
Campbell, Lily B. “Polonius, the Tyrant's Ears.” Joseph Quincy Adams: Memorial Studies. Ed. James G.McManaway, et al. Washington: Folger Shakespeare Library, 1948. 295-313
Campbell, Lily B. Shakespeare’s Tragic Heroes: Slaves of Passion. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1930.
Campbell, Lily B. "Theories of Revenge in Renaissance England," Modern Philology, 28 (1931).
Campbell, Oscar James, and Edward G. Quinn, eds. The Reader’s Encyclopedia of Shakespeare. New York: Crowell, .
[Campbell, Thomas]. “Characteristics of Women, No. III.” Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine. 33 (March 1833):205.
[Campbell, Thomas] “Letters on Shakspeare – No. 1. – Hamlet.” Blackwood’s Edinburgh Magazine 2.2 (Feb. 1818): 504-12.
Campkin, Henry. “Eisel—Wormwood—Scurvy Ale.” N&Q 1st ser. 4 (26 July 1851): 68.
Cantor, Paul. Shakespeare: Hamlet. Landmarks of World Literature Series, Cambridge UP. 1989. Excerpted in Greenhaven, 1999: 117-25.
C[apell], E[dward]. 4to. Notes and Various reading to Shakepeare,Vol.1, Part the first with a General Glossary. [containing AWW, Ant, AYL, Err, Cor, Cym, Ham, 1 and 2 H4] London: Printed for Edw. and Cha. Dilly, in the Poultry. [The Advertisement signed E.C. is dated Dec. 20. 1774]
[Capell, Edward.] Catalogue of the Books presented by Edward Capell to the library of Trinity College in Cambridge. Compiled by W. W. Greg. Cambridge: Printed for Trinity College at Cambridge UP, 1903.
[Capell, Edward.] Prolusions; or, select Pieces of ancient Poetry, — compil’d with great Care from their Originals,... in three Parts; containing, I. The Nutbrowne Mayde; Master Sackville’s Induction; and, Overbury’s Wife: II. Edward the third, a Play, thought to be by Shakespeare: III. Those excellent Didactic Poems, intitl’d—Nosce teipsum, written by Sir John David: with a Preface. London: J. and R. Tonson, 1760.
Carlisle, Carol J. "Hamlet's 'Cruelty' in the Nunnery Scene: The Actor's Views." Shakespeare Quarterly 18.2 (1967): 129-140.
Carlisle, Carol J. Shakespeare from the Greenroom: Actor’s Criticism of Four Major Tragedies. Chapel Hill: U of North Carolina P, 1969.
Carlson, Marvin. The Haunted Stage: The Theater as Memory. Ann Arbor, Michigan: U of Michigan P, 2001.
Carlyle, Thomas. Carlyle’s Unfinished History of German Literature, Ed. Hill Shine. Lexington: U of Kentucky P, 1951.
Carlyle, Thomas. Lectures on the History of Literature: April to July 1838. Now presented for the first tme. Ed., with preface and notes [but no index] by J. Reay Greene. London: Ellis and Elvey, 1892.
Carlyle, Thomas. Two Note Books of Thomas Carlyle: from 23d March 1822 to 16 May 1832. Ed. Charles Eliot Norton. New York: The Grolier Club, 1898.
Carlyle on Cromwell and Others (1837-48), ed. Wilson, David Alec. London: Kegan Paul. . . 1925
Carroll, William C. Fat King, Lean Beggar: Representation of Poverty in the Age of Shakespeare. Ithaca: Cornell UP, 1996.
Carroll, William C. "The Virgin Not: Language and Sexuality in Shakespeare." Shakespeare Survey 46 (1994): 107-119.
Cartwright, Kent. “Remembering Hamlet,” Shakespearean Tragedy and its Double: The Rhythms of Audience Response. University Park, Penn: Pennsylvania State UP, 1991. Hamlet: 89-137. Pbk ed. 2005.
Cartwright, Nathaniel. The Prince and the Offered Crown. London : J. Haywood, .
Cartwright, Robert. Footsteps of Shakespere; or, A ramble with the early dramatists, containing much new and interesting information respecting Shakspere, Lyly, Marlowe, Greene, and others. London: J.R. Smith, 1862.
Cartwright, Robert. New Readings in Shakespere: Proposed Emendations of the Text. London: John Russell Smith, 1866.
Cartwright, Robt. “Shakspeariana.” N&Q 3rd ser. 12 (6 July 1867): 3
Carver, P. T. “‘Out of Heaven’s Benediction to the Warm Sun.’” 25 MLR (1930): 478-81.
Cary, Louise D. “Hamlet Recycled, or the Tragical History of the Prince’s Prints.” English Literary History 61 (1994): 783-805.
Casebook. John Jump, ed. Shakespeare: Hamlet. Casebook series. London: Macmillan, 1969, Nashville: Aurora, 1970.
Casebook. New Casebooks: Hamlet. Martin Coyle, ed. New York: St. Martin’s, 1992.
Casebook. Case Studies in Contemporary Criticism. William Shakespeare's Hamlet. complete Riverside text with notes. Ed. Susanne L. Wofford. Boston: Bedford Books of St. Martin’s Press, 1994.
Cathcart, Charles. “Hamlet: Date and Early Afterlife.” The Review of English Studies 52: 207 (2001): 341-59.
Causton, H.K. Staple [H.K.S.C.]. “Meaning of Eisell.” N&Q 1st ser. 3 (25 Jan. 1851): 66-68.
Causton, H.K. “Replies: Meaning of Eisell.” N&Q 1st ser. 3 (15 Mar. 1851): 210-11.
Cavell, Stanley. “Hamlet’s Burden of Proof.” Disowning Knowledge in Six Plays of Shakespeare. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1987. 179-91. PR2976 C336 1987. On my Ham. shelf.
Cawdrey, Robert. A Table Alphabeticall, containing and teaching the true vvriting, and vnderstanding of hard vsuall English words. London: Printed by I.R. for Edmund Weauer. 8vo, 1604. See The English Experience: Its Record in Early Printed Books Published in Facsimile. New York: De Capo, 1970. According to the OED Cawdry has the 1st instance of soliloquy. But it appeared only in the 2nd, 1613 ed.
The Century Dictionary. See hamletworks.org. homepage for link.
Cercignani, Fausto. Shakespeare’s Works and Elizabethan Pronunciation. Oxford: Clarendon, 1981.
Chalmers, George. A Supplemental Apology for the believers in the Shakespeare-Papers: being a reply to Mr. Malone’s answer. which was early announced, but never published: with a dedication to George Steevens...and a postscript to T. J. Mathias...the author of the Pursuits of Literature. London: Printed for Thomas Egerton, 1799.
Chambers, E. K. “The Date of Hamlet.” Shakespearean Gleanings. Oxford: Oxford UP, 1944. 68-75.
Chambers, E. K. The Disintegration of Shakespeare. London, Pub. for the British Academy by H. Milford, Oxford UP, 1924.
Chambers, E. K. The Elizabethan Stage. 4 vols. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1923. See 1:352-8; 2: 77-240.
Champion, Larry S. "'A Springe to Catch Woodcocks': Proverbs, Characterization, and Political Idealization in Hamlet." Hamlet Studies 15.1-15.2 (1993): 23-39.
Champion, Larry S. The Essential Shakespeare: An Annotated Bibliography of Major Modern Studies. 2nd ed. New York: G. K. Hall, 1993.
Chandler, David. "Joseph Hunter's 1845 Proposal for a 'Radically New Text' of Hamlet." Shakespeare Quarterly 46.1 (1995). 80-81.
Chapman, George. The Plays and Poems of George Chapman: The Tragedies. Ed. Thomas Marc Parrott. London: Routledge, 1910.
Chapman, George. May-Day: A vvitty Comedie, diuers times acted at the Blacke Fryers. London: Printed for John Browne, 1611.
Chapman, Gerald Wester, ed. Literary Criticism in England, 1660-1800. New York: Knopf, 1966.
Chapman, John Kemble. The court theatre, and royal dramatic record : being a complete history of theatrical entertainments at the English court from ... Henry VIII to ... the series of entertainments before ... Queen Victoria ... 1848-49 / With illustrations on steel by Finden .... London: Printed by Chapman and Company, and published for them by J. Mitchell, [1849?].
Chapman, R. W., ed. The Letters of Samuel Johnson with Mrs. Thrale’s Genuine Letters to him. Vol. 1:1719-1774, Letters 1-369. Oxford: Clarendon Pres, 1952. 178-179, 226-227, 230-231, 242-243.
Charnes, Linda. "Dismember Me: Shakespeare, Paranoia, and the Logic of Mass Culture." Shakespeare Quarterly 48.1 (1997): 1-16.
Charnes, Linda. “The Hamlet Formerly Known as Prince.” Shakespeare and Modernity: Early Modern to Millenium. Ed. Hugh Grady. Accents on Shakespeare. Gen. Ed. Terence Hawkes. London: Routledge, 2000. 189-210.
Charnes, Linda. “We Were Never Early Modern.” Philosophical Shakespeares. Ed. John J. Joughin. Accents on Shakespeare. Gen. Ed. Terence Hawkes. London: Routledge, 2000. 51-67.
Charney, Maurice. Hamlet’s Fictions. New York and London: Routledge, 1988.
Charney, Maruice. "Shakespeare--and the Others." Shakespeare Quarterly 30.3 (1979): 325-342.
Charney, Maurice. Style in Hamlet. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1969.
Charney, Maurice. Review of Johannes Fabricius, dissertation for degree of Dr. of Medicine at Copenhagen in Sept. 1994, published as Syphilis in Shakespeare’s England. London and Bristol, PA: Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 1994. In SNL (Spring 1996): 5, 24.
Charney, Maurice. “The Voice of Marlowe's Tamburlaine in Early Shakespeare.” Comparative Drama 31.2 (Summer 1997): 213-23.
Charnock, R. S. “‘A Sea of Troubles’ (Hamlet, Act iii. sc.1),” N&Q 5th ser. 6 (5 Aug. 1876): 104.
Chawla, Nishi. "Upon Meeting with Hamlet's Kronborg." Hamlet Studies 22 (2000): 7-9.
Chedworth, John Lord. Notes upon Some of the Obscure Passages in Shakespeare’s Plays, with Remarks upon the explanations and amendments of the commentators in the Editions of 1785, 1790, 1793. By the Late Right Hon. John Lord Chedworth. London: Printed by William Bulmer and Co., 1805.
Chen-Hsien, Chang. "Shakespeare in China." Shakespeare Survey 6 (1953): 112-116.
Chesterton, G. K. (1874-1936). Chesterton on Shakespeare. Ed. Dorothy Collins. Intro. John Sullivan. Henley-on-Thames: Darwin Finlayson, 1971. The ed. provide earlier publication info. for these essays.
Chettle, Thomas. The Tragedy of Hoffman 1631 [or A Revenge for a Father].... London, 1631. Malone Society reprints 1950 (1951). Prepared by Harold Jenkins, checked by Charles Sisson. See CN 762.
Chetwood, R. A General History of the Stage, from its origin in Greece down to the present time. ... Collected and digested by W. R. Chetwood, ... London : printed for W. Owen, 1749.
Chougule, Sahadeo A. "Hamlet: The Only Son and the Lonely Prince." Indian Response to Shakespeare. Ed. Basavaraj Naikar. New Delhi: Atlantic Publishers and Distributors, 2002. 170-84. See CN 188.
Church, Tony, “Polonius in Hamlet.” Players of Shakespeare. Ed. Philip Brockbank. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1985. 103-14.
Cibber, Colley (1631-1757). An Apology for the Life of Mr. Colley Cibber, Comedian, and Late Patentee of the Theatre-Royal. With an Historical View of the Stage during his Own Time. Written By Himself. Edited, with an introd., by B.R.S. Fone.London, 1740. Ann Arbor : University of Michigan Press, 
Clark, Cumberland. Shakespeare and the Supernatural London: Williams and Norgate, 1951. Rpt. Greenhaven, 1999. 99-105.
Clarke, Mary Cowden. The Girlhood of Shakespeare’s Heroines; in a series of tales. New York: Putnam’s, 1873.
Clarke, Mary Cowden. The Complete Concordance to Shakespeare: being a verbal index to all the passages in the dramatic works of the poet. [London: Bickers & Son, 1843?]. New and rev. ed. / by Mrs. Cowden-Clarke. London : Bickers & Son, 1889.
Clarke, Charles (1787-1877). Shakespeare Characters. London : Smith, Elder, 1863.
Clarke, Charles (1787-1877), and Mary Cowden Clarke. The Shakespeare Key: Unlocking the Treasures of his Style. . . . London: S. Low, Marston, Searle & Rivington, 1879.
Clary, Frank Nicholas. “Charles Gildon’s Editorial Apparatus and Nicholas Rowe’s Hamlet.” Hamlet Studies. Silver Jubilee Volume, 25 (2003): 156-174.
Clary, Frank Nicholas. "Cum Notis Variorum: Having It Both Ways: Reading Two Early Acting Editions of Hamlet." Shakespeare Newsletter, 56:1, No. 268 (Spring/Summer 2006): 7-8; 28-30.
Clary, Frank Nicholas. “Hamlet's Mousetrap and the Play-within-the-Anecdote of Plutarch: An Instance of Erasure in Eighteenth-Century Editions.” In Reading Readings: Essays on Shakespeare Editing in the Eighteenth Century. Ed. Joanna Gondris (Delaware UP, 1998):164-187.
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Furnivall, F[rederick] J[ames]. “Hamlet Healths.” N&Q 5th ser.4 (18 Sept. 1875): 223.
Furnivall, F[rederick] J[ames]. The succession of Shakespere’s works and the use of metrical tests in settling it, &c.; being the introduction to Professor Gervinus’s Commentaries on Shakespere. Trans. Miss Bunnètt. London, Smith, Elder, 1874. Rpt. New York, AMS Press, 1972. xx-xlix.
Furnivall, F[rederick] J[ames]. Respondent, to Nicholson on Hebona, New Shakspere Society’s Transactions. 1880-2, 1st ser., no. 8 (1882): 31.
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Garrick, David] Sutton, H. R. “Further Evidence of David Garrick’s Portrayal of Hamlet from the Diary of Georg Christoph Lichtenberg.” Theatre Notebook 1.1 (1996): 8-14. [Notes for 1.4 and 2.2. Sutton translates passages that he believes are not otherwise available in English. “The original text is most readily available in Lichtenberg’s Gesammelte Werke, Volume One, edited by Wilhelm Grenzmann, Frankfurt-an-Main, 1949” (8). See also Lichtenberg’s Visits to England, As Described in his Letters and Diaries, ed. and trans. L. Mare and W.H. Quarrell. Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1938]
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Garrick, David. The Plays of David Garrick: A Complete Collection of the Social Satires, French Adaptations, Pantomimes, Christmas and Musical Plays, Preludes, Interludes, and Burlesques, to which are added The Alterations and Adaptations of the Plays of Shakespeare and Other Dramatists from the Sixteenth to the eighteenth Centuries. 4 vols. Ed. with commentary and notes by Harry William Pedicord and Fredrick Louis Bergmann. Carbondale: Southern Illinois UP, 1981. [Vol. 4, Garrick’s Adaptations of Shakespeare, 1759-1773: includes the Altered Hamlet]
Garrick, David] Tait, Hughs, “Garrick, Shakespeare and Wilkes,” British Museum Journal 24 (1961): 100-7.
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Gentleman’s Magazine, A Selection of Curious Articles from the. vol. 4. London: Printed for Longman et al., 1811. [Containing Biographical Memoirs, Literary Anecdotes, and Characters, Topographical Notices]
Gentleman’s Magazine] Carlson, C. Lennart. The First Magazine: A History of The Gentleman’s Magazine. Providence, R.I.: Brown UP, 1938.
Gentleman’s Magazine] Kuist, James M. “An index to Shakespeare Commentary in The Gentleman’s Magazine, 1754-1800” Folger n.d. Z8813 Z9 no. 13, pamphlet file oversized.
Gentleman’s Magazine] De Montluzin, Emily Lorraine. “Attributions in the ‘Gentleman's Magazine’: Studies in Bibliography 49 (1996): 176-207 [An updating of Kuist, see http://etext.virginia.edu/bsuva/sb/]
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Gielgud, John. Acting Shakespeare. New York: Charles Scribner’s Sons, 1991.
Gifford, William, ed. The Plays of Philip Massinger in 4 vol. 1st ed. 1805, 2nd ed 1813. London: G and W Nicol, Rivington, and others, 1805. 2nd ed. 1813.
Gifford, W. The Works of Ben Jonson . . . . with intro and appendices by Lieut. Col. F. Cunningham. In nine volumes. London: Bickers and Son, Henry Sotheran and Co., 1875.
Gilchrist, F[redericka. B[eardley]. The True Story of Hamlet and Ophelia. 1889. BL 11763.df.22. Reviewed in N&Q 2 (20 April 1889): 299.
Gilchrist, Octavius (1779-1823). A letter to William Gifford, esq., on the late edition [by H. Weber] of Ford’s plays; chiefly as relating to Ben Jonson. London, J. Murray, 1811.
Gilder, Rosamond. John Gielgud's Hamlet: A Record of Performance: With notes on costume, scenery and stage business by John Gielgud. New York: Oxford UP, c1937. Rpt. Freeport, N.Y.: Books for Libraries Press, 1971.
Gildon, Charles. The Complete Art of Poetry. In Six Parts. 2 vols. London: Printed for Charles Rivington, 1718.
Gildon, Charles] Critical Review (Oct 1783): 320.
Gildon, Charles] Clary, Frank Nicholas. “Charles Gildon’s Editorial Apparatus and Nicholas Rowe’s Hamlet.” Hamlet Studies. Silver Jubilee Volume, 25 (2003): 156-74. On Hamletworks.org.
[Gildon, Charles.] The Works of Mr. William Shakespeare. Volume the Seventh. Containing, Venus & Adonis. Tarquin & Lucrece and Miscellany Poems. With Critical Remarks on his PLAYS, &c. to which is Prefix’d an essay on the Art, Rise and Progress of the stage in Greece, Rome and England. London: Printed for E. Curll . . . , 1710. Including "Remarks on the Plays of Shakespear." 257-444. Cited as rowe1 in editions bib.
Gildon, Charles] see Langbaine
Gillett, Peter J. "Me, U, and Non-U: Class Connotations of Two Shakespearean Idioms."Shakespeare Quarterly 26.3 (1974): 297-309.
Gilliland, Thomas. A Dramatic Synopsis. London: Printed for Lackington, Allen, and Co.; Symonds; Jordan and Maxwell [etc.], 1804. 121-4.
Gilman, Todd S. "'Why seems it so particular with thee?' Hamlet among the Revisionists." Hamlet Studies 17.1-17.2 (1995): 78-93.
Girard, René. "Hamlet’s Dull Revenge: Vengeance in Hamlet." A Theater of Envy: William Shakespeare. New York; Oxford: Oxford UP, 1991. 271-89. The 3rd manifestation of his essay.
Girard, René. "Hamlet's Dull Revenge." In Parker and Quint, 1986. 280-302. Republished from a longer essay in Stanford Literature Review 1 (1984): 159-200.
Glick, Claris. "Hamlet in the English Theater--Acting Texts from Betterton (1676) to Olivier (1963)." Shakespeare Quarterly 20.1 (1969): 17-35.
Goddard, Harold F. “In Ophelia’s Closet.” Yale Review 36 (1946): 462-74.
Godshalk, W.L. "Hamlet's Dream of Innocence." Shakespeare Studies 9 (1976): 221-32.
Gohlke, Madelon. “ 'I wooed thee with my sword': Shakespeare's Tragic Paradigms.” In Woman's Part. 117-32.
Goethe, Johann Wolgang von (1749-1832). Wilhelm Meister’s Apprenticeship. Begun by 1777; rev'd and pub. 1797. Ed. and trans. Eric A. Blackall in Cooperation with Victor Lange. New York: Suhrkamp, 1989.
Goldberg, Jonathan. "Hamlet's Hand." Shakespeare Quarterly 39.3 (1988): 307-27.
Golden, Leon. "Othello, Hamlet, and Aristotelian Tragedy." Shakespeare Quarterly 35.2 (1984): 142-156.
Golder, J.D. "Hamlet in France 200 Years Ago." Shakespeare Survey 24 (1971): 79-86.
Golding, Arthur, trans. The xv Bookes of P. Ouidius Naso, entytuled Metamorphosis, translated oute of Latin into English meeter....London: Willyam Seres, 1567. Rpt. in folio ed. W. H. D. Rouse, in the King’s Library series, ed. Professor Gollancz. London: Alexander Moring, The De La More Press, 1904.
Goldman, Michael. Acting and Action in Shakespearean Tragedy. Princeton: Princeton UP, 1985.
Goldman, Michael. "Characterizing Coriolanus." Shakespeare Survey 34 (1981): 73-84.
Goldman, Michael. “Hamlet: Entering the Text,” Theatre Journal 44 (1992): 449-60.
Goldsmith, Oliver. “The Use of Metaphors.” Originally published in British Magazine (c. 1763). Rpt. in Works. Peter Cunningham, ed. London: G. P. Putnam’s Sons, [c1908] 3: 316 ff.
Goldstein, Philip. "Hamlet: Not a World of His Own." Shakespeare Studies 13 (1980): 71-83.
Gollancz, Israel. The Sources of Hamlet: With Essay on the Legend. London: Oxford UP, 1926.
Gollancz, Israel. Hamlet in Iceland. London: Nutt, 1898.
Gollancz, Israel. “Societies: British Academy meeting, 27 April 1904.” Athenaeum No. 3994 (14 May 1904): 630. [On Polonius and other matters]
Gollancz, Israel. “Shakespeariana, 1598-1602.” Read April 27, 1904. A summary. Proceedings of the British Academy 1903-1904. London: Published for the British Academy by Henry Frowde: Oxford UP, n. d. 199- 202.
Gomez, Christine. "Hamlet--An Early Existential Outsider?" Hamlet Studies. 5.1-5.2 (1983): 27-39.
Gooch, Bryan N. S. "Hamlet and the Concept of Stability." Hamlet Studies 24 (2003): 123-132.
Gooch, Bryan N. S. "Hamlet as Hero: The Necessity of Virtue." Hamlet Studies 23 (2001): 50-58.
Gordon, George [Stuart]. Shakespeare’s English. S. P. E. [Society for Pure English] Tract no. 19. Oxford: Clarendon, 1928.
Gorfain, Phyllis. "Toward a Theory of Play and the Carnivalesque in Hamlet." Hamlet Studies 13.1-13.2 (1991): 25-49.
Gottschalk, Paul. "Hamlet and the Scanning of Revenge." Shakespeare Quarterly 24.2 (1974): 155-170.
Gottschalk, Paul. The Meanings of Hamlet. Albuquerque: U of New Mexico P, 1972.
Gould, George. Corrigenda and Explanations of the Text of Shakspere. A New Issue, showing hundreds of mistakes existing in the standard editions of the plays of the great dramatist. London: J. S. Virtue & Co, 1884.
Gould, George. Corrigenda and Explanations of the Text of Shakspere. London: J. S. Virtue & Co, 1881.
Grady, Hugh. “Renewing Modernity: Changing Contexts and Contents of a Nearly Invisible Concept.” Shakespeare Quarterly 50.3 (1999): 268-84.
Grady, Hugh. The Modernist Shakespeare: Critical texts in a Material World. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991.
Grafton, Anthony. New Worlds, Ancient Texts: The Power of Tradition and the Shock of Discovery. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1992.
Graham-White, Anthony. Punctuation and its Dramatic Value in Shakespearean Drama. Newark: U of Delaware P, 1995.
Granville-Barker, Harley. Prefaces to Shakespeare. 2 vols. Princeton, Princeton UP, 1946-47. Rpt. 1974. Orig. pub. 1930. The Princeton ed. is a page-for-page copy of the original. Some notes may have been added for the Princeton ed. Hamlet, 1: 24-260.
Graves, Henry Mercer. An Essay on the Genius of Shakespeare. London: James Bigg, 1826.
Graves, Michael. "Hamlet as a Fool." Hamlet Studies. 4.1-4.2 (1982): 72-88.
Graves, R. B. Lighting the Shakespearean Stage 1567-1642. Carbondale: So. Illinois UP, 1999.
Gray, Charles Harold. Theatrical Criticism in London to 1795. New York: Columbia UP, 1931.
Gray, James. “‘Swear by my Sword’: A Note in Johnson’s Shakespeare.” Shakespeare Quarterly 27 (1976): 205-8.
Grebanier, Bernard. The Heart of Hamlet: The Play Shakespeare Wrote. New York: Crowell, 1960.
Green, Clarence C. The Neo-Classic Theory of Tragedy in England during the Eighteenth-Century. Harvard Studies in English 11. Cambridge: Harvard UP, 1934.
Green, Susan. “Charlotte Lennox’s Shakespeare Ed.” In Cultural Readings of Restoration and Eighteenth-Century English Theater. J. Douglas Canfield and Deborah C. Payne. Eds. Athens, Ga.: University of Georgia Press, c1995.
Greene, Edward Burnaby. “Observations on the Sublime of Longinus. With Examples of Modern Writers . . . .” Critical Essays I 1770 (See Vickers, 5:416, for excerpt).
Greenblatt, Stephen. Hamlet in Purgatory. Princeton: Princeton UP, 2001.
Greenhaven. Readings on Hamlet. San Diego, CA: Greenhaven P., 1999. Excerpts from essays on Hamlet. Individual excerpts cross-referenced.
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Greg, G. G. Dramatic Documents from the Elizabethan Playhouse. Oxford: Clarendon, 1931. W. J. Lawrence. Review of English Studies 8 (1932): 219-28.
Greg, W. W. Catalogue of the Books Presented by Edward Capell to the Library of Trinity College in Cambridge Compiled by W. W. Greg M.A. Cambridge: Printed for Trinity College at the UP, 1903.
Greg, W. W. Collected Papers, ed. J.C. Maxwell. Oxford: Clarendon P., 1966. See also The Bibliographical Society 1892-1942: Studies in Retrospect. London, The Bibliographical Society, 1945.
Greg, W. W. Dramatic Documents from the Elizabethan Playhouse. 2 vols. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1931. [vol. 1 Commentary; vol. 2 Reproductions & Transcripts]
Greg, W. W. The Editorial Problem in Shakespear: A Survey of the Foundations of the Text. 2nd ed. Oxford: Clarendon, 1951.
Greg, W. W. Principles of Emendation in Shakespeare. British Academy Lecture, 1928. London, H. Milford .
Greg, W. W. The Shakespeare First Folio: Its Bibliographical and Textual History. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1955.
Greg, W. W. Some Aspects and Problems of London Publishing between 1550 and 1650. The Lyell Lectures, Oxford, Trinity Term, 1955. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1956.
Grene, Nicholas. Hamlet: Shakespeare’s Tragic Imagination. New York: St, Martin’s Pres, 1992. 37-63.
[Grey, Zachary.] An Examination of a Late Edition of Shakespear: Wherein Several Plagiarisms are taken Notice of, and The late Sir. Tho. Hanmer, Bart. vindicated. Addressed to the Reverend Mr. Warburton, Preacher of Lincoln’s-Inn. By a Country Gentleman. London: Printed for C. Norris...1752.
Grey, Zachary. Critical, Historical, and Explanatory Notes on Shakespeare, with Emendations of the Text and Metre. 2 vols. London: Printed for the Author, 1754. Rpt. New York: AMS Press, 1973. [Hamlet: 2:282-309]
Griffith, E. The Morality of Shakespeare’s Drama Illustrated. 2 vols. London: Printed for T. Cadell, 1775. Rpt. for J. Beatty, 1777.
Griffiths, Huw Shakespeare: Hamlet. Houndmills and New York: Palgrave, 2005.
Grimaldi. The Grimaldi Shakspere. Notes and Emendations on the Plays of Shakspere, from a recently-discovered annotated copy by the late Joseph Grimaldi, Esq., Comedian. N.B. These Notes and Emendations are Copyright, and must not be used by any Editor in any future Edition of Shakspere. London: J. Russell Smith, 1853. [Anti-Collier spoof; Collier declares copyright for the emendations he “found” in the Perkins folio]
Grinfield, Thomas. Remarks on the Moral Influence of Shakspeare’s Plays; with Illustrations from Hamlet. London: Longman, Brown, and Co., and in Coventry by John Merridew, 1850.
Groot, H. de. Hamlet; Its Textual History, an inquiry into the relations between the first and second quartos and the first folio of Hamlet. Amsterdam, Swets & Zeitlinger, 1923.
Grosart, Alexander. 1. Daiphantus, or The Passions of Love, etc. (1604) by Anthony Scoloker, Gentleman . . . . Occasional Issues of Unique or Very Rare Books. Alexander B. Grosart, ed. 17 volumes. 1880. [13: v-xiv, 1-51]
Grose, Francis. Provincial Glossary. 1787.
Groves, Beatrice. Texts and Traditions: Religion in Shakespeare 1592-1604. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 2007. [Hamlet: 3-4, 17, 20, 40, 62, 62n.7]
Grubb, Shirley Carr. "The Scandalous Dram of Eale." Shakespeare Quarterly 36.2 (1985): 188-203.
Guernsey, R. S. Ecclesiastical Law in Hamlet:—The Burial of Ophelia. New York: The Shakespeare Society of New York, 1885.
Guide to the Early English Periodicals Collection on Microfilm. 1980. LibC Z 6956 G6.
Guilfoyle, Cherrell. Shakespeare’s Play Within Play: Medieval Imagery and Scenic Form in Hamlet, Othello, and King Lear. Foreword by Clifford Davidson. Early Drama, Art, and Music Monograph Series 12. Kalamazoo: Western Michigan University, Medieval Institute Publications, 1990.
Gunthio, Ambrose. Likely to be a pseudonym for John Collier. “A Running Commentary on the Hamlet of 1603.” The European Magazine and London Review. New Series. (August 1825-January 1826) 339-47. See Kliman, “At Sea About Hamlet at Sea” forthcoming.
Gurr, Andrew. Hamlet and the Distracted Globe. Edinburgh: Sussex UP, 1978.
Gurr, Andrew. "Maximal and Minimal Texts: Shakespeare V. the Globe." Shakespeare Survey 52 (1999): 68-87.
Gurr, Andrew. Playgoing in Shakespeare’s London. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1987.
Gurr, Andrew. The Shakespearean Stage. 3rd ed. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge UP, 1992.
Gurr, Andrew. "The Bare Island." Shakespeare Survey 47 (1994): 29- 43.
Gurr, Andrew. "Who Strutted and Bellowed?" Shakespeare Survey 16 (1963): 95-102.
Gurr, Andrew, and Mariko Ichikawa. Staging in Shakespeare's Theatres. Oxford, New York: Oxford UP, 2000.
Gu-Sun, Lu. "Hamlet Across Space and Time." Shakespeare Survey 36 (1983) 53-56.
Guthrie, William. An Essay upon English Tragedy with Remarks upon the Abbe de Blanc’s Observations on the English State, London: Printed for T. Waller, at the Crown and Mitre, opposite Fetter-lane, in Fleet-street, 1747. [Excerpt in Vickers Heritage 3:191-205]
Habicht, Werner. "How German is Shakespeare in Germany? Recent Trends in Criticism And Performance in West Germany." Shakespeare Survey 37 (1984): 155-162.
Hackett, James Henry. Notes and Comments upon Certain Plays and Actors of Shakespeare, with Criticisms and Correspondence. 3rd ed. New York: Carleton Pub., 1864.
Hackett, James Henry. Shakespeare’s Plays and Actors. New York: Carleton Pub., 1863.
Hailey, R. Carter. "The Dating Game: New Evidence for the Dates of Q4 Romeo and Juliet and Q4 Hamlet." Shakespeare Quarterly 58.3 (2007): 367-387.
Hakluyt, Richard (1552?-1616). The Principal Navigations Voyages Traffiques & Discoveries of the English Nation Made by Sea or Over-land [. . .] within the compasse of these 1600 years. vol. 6. Glasgow: James MacLehose and Sons; New York: Macmillan, 1904.
Hale, J.R. "The True Shakespearian Blank." SQ 19.1 (1969): 33- 40.
Hales, John W. Notes and Essays on Shakespeare. London: George Bell, 1884.
Haley, David. “Gothic Armaments and King Hamlet’s Poleaxe.” SQ 29 (1978), 407-413.
Hall, A. “Two Passages in Hamlet.” Athenæum (27 Feb. 1869): 318. [Responds to Elze]
Hall, H. T. Shaksperean Fly-Leaves. Cambridge: H. Wallis Bookseller, Sidney Street, 1866.
Hallam, Henry. Introduction to the Literature of Europe on the Fifteenth, Sixteenth, and Seventeenth centuries. Four volumes. London: John Murray, 1882.
Hallett, Charles A., and Elaine S. Hallett. Analyzing Shakespeare’s Action: Scene versus Sequence. New York: Cambridge UP, 1991.
Halliwell, James Orchard. A Dictionary of Archaic and Provincial Words, obsolete phrases, proverbs and ancient customs, from the XIV century. 2 vol. in one. 7th ed. Printed from the 1847 plates.
Halliwell, J[ames]. O[rchard], ed. Facsimile Copies from the Edition of Hamlet dated 1605 made for the purpose of showing that it is the same impression as that of 1604, the date only being altered. London: Printed for Private Circulation [26 copies], 1860.
Halliwell, J[ames]. O[rchard]. A Few Words in Defence of the Memory of Edward Capell: Occasioned by a Criticism in the Times Newspaper, December the 26th, 1860. London: Printed for Presentation, 1861.
Halliwell-Phillips, J[ames] O[rchard]. Memoranda on the Tragedy of Hamlet. London: James Evan Adlard, 1879.
Halliwell, J[ames]. O[rchard]. “Observations on the correct method of punctuating a line in ‘Hamlet,’ act I., sc. 2, with reference to the exact force of the word "oo-too" [TLN 313]. The Shakespeare Society’s Papers. vol. 1. London: Printed for the Shakespeare Society, 1844. [This article is bound together with others in a single volume entitled The Papers of the Shakespeare Society “Being contributions too short in themselves for separate publication.” London: Printed for the Shakespeare Society, 1853.]
Halliwell, J[ames]. O[rchard]. “Observations on some of the manuscript emendation of the text of Shakespeare, and Are They Copyright?” London: John Russell Smith, 1853. Rpt. NEW YORK; AMS Press, 1974.
Halliwell, J[ames]. O[rchard]. “Shakspeare’s Works with a Digest of all the Readings.” N&Q 1st ser. (12 Nov. 1853): 466.
Halliwell, J[ames]. O[rchard]. Shakesperiana: A Catalogue of the Early Editions.... London, 1841. Rpt. Naarden: Anton W. Van Bekhoven, Pub., 1968.
Halpern, Richard. “Eclipse of Action: Hamlet and the Political Economy of Playing.” SQ 59.4 (Winter 2008): 450-82. Draws on the work of Aristotle, Adam Smith, Hannah Arendt and others, to explore Sh.'s originality.
Halpern, Richard. Shakespeare Among the Moderns. Ithaca, NY: Cornell UP, 1997. He discusses "Hamlet in terms of mechanical failure rather than psychological breakdown"; see de Grazia, 2007, p. 22.
Halstead, William P. Shakespeare As Spoken: A Collation of 5000 Acting Editions and Promptbooks of Shakespeare. 12 vols. Ann Arbor: University Microfilms, 1977-1979. (Hamlet in vol. 11).
Halverson, John. "The Importance of Horatio." Hamlet Studies 16.1-16.2 (1994): 57-70.
Hamburger, Mark. "'Are you a Party in this Business?' Consolidation and Subversions In East German Shakespeare Productions." Shakespeare Survey 48 (1995): 171-184.
Hamilton, Ihone (James?). A Facile Traictise, Concerning, first: ane infallible reul to discerne trevv from fals religion . . . . Dedicated to James VI of Scotland. Lovan: Laurence Kellam, 1600. See also Fenner, Dvdley. The VVole doctrine of the Sacraments, plainlie and fullie set dovvne and declared out of the word of God. Middleborg: Richard Schilders, Printer to the States of Zealande, 1588. STC 16569 [Bound with A Book of the Forme of common prayers, administration of the [two] Sacraments . . . Middleborg: Richard Schilders, Printer vnto his Excellencie, 1587]
Hamilton, N[icholas] E[sterhazy] S[tephen] A[rmytage]. The Shakespeare Question: An inquiry into the genuineness of the manuscript corrections of Mr. J. Payne Collier’s Annotated Shakespeare, Folio, 1632 [Perkins F2], and of certain Shaksperian Documents, likewise published by Mr. Collier. London: Richard Bentley, 1860. The Perkins F2 is now at the Huntington Library in California.
Hamlet Travestie: In Three Acts. With Annotations by Dr. Johnson and Geo. Steevens, esq. and Other Commentators. New York. David Longworth, 1811.
Hammelmann, Hanns. Book Illustrators in Eighteenth-Century England. Ed. and completed by T. S. R. Boase. New Haven: Published for the Paul Mellon Centre for Studies in British Art (London) by Yale University Press, 1975.
Hammelmann, Hanns. “Shakespeare’s First Illustrators,” Notes on British Art. London: Paul Mellon Foundation for British Art, 1968.
Hammerschmidt-Hummel, Hildegard, ed. Die Shakespeare-Illustration (1594-2000). . . . 3 vols. Akademie der Wissenschaften und der Literatur, Mainz, 2003. [Vol. 3 contains Hamlet pictures arranged by scene]
Hammond, Antony. “The White Devil in Nicholas Okes’s Shop.” Studies in Bibliography 39 (1986): 135-76.
[Hanmer, Thomas.] The Castrated Letter of Sir Thomas Hanmer in the Sixth Volume of Biographia Britannica . Bound in The Shakespeare Miscellany: Containing a Collection of Scarse and Valuable Tracts; Biographical Anecdotes of Theatrical Performers; with Portraits of Ancient and Modern Actors...A Concise History of the Early English Stage... London: Printed by F. G. Waldron, 1802. [The author seems to be Philip Nichols. Also available in Biographia Brittanica, VI, under Smith, to whom Hanmer wrote his letters.]
Hanmer, Thomas.] The Correspondence of Sir Thomas Hanmer Bart: speaker of the house of commons with a Memoir of his life to which are added other relicks of a gentleman’s family. Sir Henry Bunbury, ed. London: Edward Moxon: 1838. [A footnote describes Henry Bunbury’s discovery of the first known copy of Q1 in a closet, p. 80n. Bunbury thought his forbearer William had bought it, along with other works.]
[Hanmer, Thomas] Some Remarks on the Tragedy of Hamlet Prince of Denmark, Written by Mr. William Shakespeare. London: Printed for W. Wilkins, in Lombard Street, 1736; one of the first extended critiques of Hamlet. [Once ascribed to Hanmer but almost certainly not by him. Now thought to be by George Stubbs.]
Hansen, G. P. The Legend of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark. Chicago: C.H. Kerr & Co., 1887.
Hansen, Niels. “Observations on Georg Brandes's Contribution to the Study of Shakespeare.” Shakespeare and Scandinavia: A Collection of Nordic Studies. Ed. with intro. by Gunnar Sorelius. Newark, DE: U of Delaware P, 2002. 148-67.
Hansen, William F. Saxo Grammaticus and the Life of Hamlet. Lincoln: U of Nebraska P, 1983.
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Hapgood, Robert. Shakespeare the Theatre-Poet. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1988.
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Hardinge, George. Another Essence of Malone, or, The "Beauties" of Shakespeare’s Editor....London, Printed for T. Becket, 1801.
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Hart, John. An Orthogaphie, contening the due order and reason, howe to write or paintthimage of mannes voice, most like to the life or nature....Imprinted at London: by [Henry Denham? for] William Seres, dwelling at the west ende of Paules, at the signe of the Hedge-hogge], 1569. [Another edition, Danielsson, Bror, ed. John Hart’s Works on English Orthography and pronunciation [1551. 1569. 1570] 2 vols. Stockholm: Almquist & Wiksell, 1955. “Hart,” says Otto Jespersen, “deserves a place of honour as the best representative in the sixteenth century of good, educated English Pronunciation.” quoted in Danielsson (2. 31 and n.1). See also Edmund Dobson, History of English Pronunciation 1600-1700 and Cercignani.]
Hart, Jonathan, ed. Reading the Renaissance: Culture, Poetics, and Drama. New York: Garland, 1996.
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Hattaway, Michael. Hamlet. The Critics’ Debate Series. London: Humanities, 1987.
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Hawkes, Terence. “Telmah.” In That Shakespeherian Rag: Essays on a Critical Process. New York: Methuen, 1986. 92-119. Rpt. in various collections.
Hawkins, John. A General History of the Science and Practice of Music. Intro. Charles Cudworth. 2 vols. New York: Dover, 1963.
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Hense, C. C. “Die Darstellung der Seelenkrankheiten in Shakespeare’s Dramen.” Shakespeare Jahrbuch 13 (1878). 240-5 on Ham.
Henslowe, Philip. Henslowe’s Diary. Ed. R. A. Foakes and R. T. Rickert. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1961.
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Herr, Jacob Gilbert. Scattered Notes on the text of Shakespeare. Philadelphia: W. C. Wilson & Co. 1879. [Hamlet section (121-8) includes rather expansive notes on five passages: 331, 621+20, 2656-7, 3473, and 3544]
Hertzbach, Janet S. "Hamlet and the Integrity of Majesty." Hamlet Studies. 5.1-5.2 (1983): 40-51.
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Hibbard, G. R. "Henry IV and Hamlet." Shakesdpeare Survey 30 (1977): 1-12.
Hic et Ubique (St. James’s Chronicle no. 1717: Feb. 20/21, 1772; Vickers 5:449-52), TLN 257, 624, 664-5, 765. [Hic et Ubique is the writer’s sobriquet. See above under anon. This could be Steevens according to Vickers.]
Hickson, Samuel. “As stars with trains of fire, etc.” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (14 Feb. 1852): 154-5 [TLN 124+10-11]. A rebuttal to Brae, who in turn responds. See Brae.
Hickson, Samuel. “Replies: Meaning of Eisell.” N&Q 1st ser. 3 (15 Feb. 1851): 119-20. TLN 3473.
Hickson, Samuel "The Shares of Shakspere and Fletcher in The Two Noble Kinsmen. With a confirmation by metrical texts by F. G. Fleay and a comment by F. J. Furnivall denigrating Fleay’s unnecessary confirmation." New Shakspere Society’s Transactions. 1874. Published for the Society by Trübner & Co. London. Series 1, no. 1 (1874): 25* - 64*. [The asterisks indicate material added to the regularly numbered pages of the issue.].
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Hilton, Arthur Clement. Hamlet; or, not such a fool as he looks. Cambridge: W. Metcalfe & Son, 1882.
Hinman, Charleton, ed. The Norton Facsimile: The First Folio of Shakespeare. New York: Norton and London: Paul Hamlyn, 1968.
Hinman, Charlton. The Printing and Proof-Reading of the First Folio of Shakespeare. 2 vols. Oxford: Clarendon Press,1963.
Hirsh, James E. “The ‘To be or not to be’ Scene and the Conventions of Shakespearean Drama,” MLQ 42.2 (June 1981): 115-36.
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Hirsh, James E. Shakespeare and the History of Soliloquies. Madison, N.J.: Fairleigh Dickinson University Press and London: Associated University Presses, c2003.
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[Holt, John.] An Attempte to Rescue that Aunciente, English Poet, and Play Wrighte, Maister Williaume Shakespere, from the Many Errours, faulsely charged on him, by Certaine New-fangled Wittes, and to let him Speak for Himself, as right well he wotteth, When Freede from the many Careless Mistakeings, of The Heedless first Imprinters, of his Workes. By a Gentleman formerly of Grey’s-Inn. London: printed for the author, and Sold by Messeurs Manby and Cox, on Ludgate-Hill, 1749.
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Somers, Edward. An Address on Hamlet’s Ecstasy: Hysteria the True Cause. Manchester: M Carr & Co., 1916.
Somerset, Alan. "'How Chances it they Travel?' Provincial Touring, Playing Places, and The King's Men." Shakespeare Survey 47 (1994): 45-60.
Somner, William. Dictionarium Saxonico-Latino-Anglicum. 1659. Rpt. Scolar, 1970. No. 247.
Sorenson, Peter J. "Hamlet's Ghost and the Dramatic Function of Shakespeare's Ambiguous 'Apparitions.'" Hamlet Studies 12.1-12.2 (1990): 51-58.
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Spencer, Hazelton. Shakepeare Improved: The Restoration Versions in Quarto and on the Stage. Cambridge, Mass: Harvard UP, 1927.
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Spencer, Theodore. Shakespeare and the Nature of Man. Lowell Lectures, 1942. New York: Macmillan, 1942.
Spevack, Marvin, with Michael Steppat and Marga Munkelt. A New Variorum Edition of Shakespeare: Antony and Cleopatra. New York: MLA, 1990.
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Sprengnether, Madelon. Confession of the Critics. Ed. Aram Veeser. New York: Routledge, 1996. 17-28.
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Spurgeon, Caroline F. E. Shakespeare’s Iterative Imagery. 1931. Proceedings of the British Academy 17 (1931). Rpt. n.p.: Folcroft, 1973.
Srigley, Michael. “ 'Heavy-Headed Revel East and West': Hamlet and Christian IV of Denmark.” Shakespeare and Scandinavia: A Collection of Nordic Studies. Ed. with intro. Gunnar Sorelius. Newark, DE: U of Delaware P, 2002. 168-92.
Srigley, Michael. The Probe of Doubt: Scepticism and Illusion in Shakespeare's Plays. Uppsala: Uppsala University, 2000. Hamlet is not a main topic but Srigley refers to the play fairly often.
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>Stabler, A.P. "The Source of the German Hamlet." Shakespeare Studies 5 (1969): 97-105.
Stanley, William. “Plan for Regenerating and Modernising Shakespeare.” St. James’s Chronicle no. 4808 (17-19 Jan. 1792): 2.
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Staunton, H. "Unsuspected Corruptions of Shakespeare's Text." The Athenaeum. Part 2 (October 1872):530. London: J. Francis, 1872.
Staunton, H. "Unsuspected Corruptions of Shakespeare's Text." The Athenaeum. Part 2 (Dec. 1872): 867. London: J. Francis, 1872.
Staunton, H. “Unsuspected Corruptions of Shakspeare’s Text.” The Athenauem. No. 2420 (March 6 1874): 357-8. London: J. Francis, 1874.
Stearns, Charles W. Shakespeare Treasury of Wisdom and Knowledge. NY: Putnam, 1869.
Stearns, Charles W. Shakespeare’s Medical Knowledge. New York: Appleton, 1865.
Steevens, George] Anon. Hic et Ubique TLN 765. 1772] (St. James’s Chronicle no. 1717: Feb. 20/21, 1772; Vickers 5:449-52), TLN 257, 624, 664-5, 765. [According to Vickers, Hic et Ubique is the writer’s sobriquet and could be Steevens.]
Steevens, George. “Shakespeare to the Public.” February 1, 1766. [Folger copy is bound together with Richard Farmer’s An Essay on the Learning of Shakespeare. Cambridge: London: T. Cadell, 1767. Ms. notes in the handwriting of J. Nichols appear throughout this assembly of items, which includes Edmond Malone’s A Letter to the Rev. Richard Farmer...Relative to the Edition of Shakspeare. London: G.G.J. and J.Robinson, 1790; and John Ritson’s The Quip Modest. A Few Words by way of Supplement to Remarks, Critical and Illustrative. London: J. Johnson, 1788; Henry James Pye’s Comments on the Commentator on Shakespear. London: J.D. Dewick, 1807]
Steevens, George] The Manuscripts and Correspondence of James, First Earl of Charlemont. Historical Manuscripts Commission. 2 vols. Vol. 1 (1745-1783), 12th Report, App. Pt 10; Vol 2 (1784-1799), 13th Report, App. Pt. 8. vol. 1. London; vol. 2. Binghamton: Printed for her Majesty’s Stationery Office, 1891, 1894.
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Stoll, E. E. Hamlet the Man. The English Assoc. Pamphlet 91 (1935): 1 and 17.
Stoll, Elmer, Edgar. Shakespeare Studies: Historical and Comparative in Method. New York: Ungar, 1960.
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Strathmann, Ernest A. "The Devil Can Cite Scripture." Shakespeare Quarterly 15.2 (1964): 17-23.
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[Stuart, Henry, Prince of Wales]. The Funerals of the High and Mighty Prince Henry, Prince of Wales, Duke of Cornewaile and Rothsay, Count Palatine of Chester, Earle of Caricke, and late Knight of the most Noble Order of the Garter. Which Noble Prince deceased at St. James, the sixt day of November, 1612. and was most Princely interred the seventh day of December following, within the Abbey of Westminster, in the Eighteenth yeere of his Age. London: Printed for T. S., 1613. STC 13157.
Stubbs, George.] Some Remarks on the Tragedy of Hamlet Prince of Denmark, Written by Mr. William Shakespeare. London: Printed for W. Wilkins, in Lombard Street, 1736. [Once thought to have been by Hanmer. Rpt. New York: AMS 1975. [Jaggard, Sh. Bib. says, “Said to be the earliest piece of express Shn criticism.” This is true only if the criticism in Theobald's 1726 work and in editions like Gildon's are discounted.]
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Styan, J. L.. "The Actor at the Foot of Shakespeare's Platform." Shakespeare Survey 12 (1959): 56-63.
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Takahashi, Yasunari. "Hamet and the Anxiety of Modern Japan." Shakespeare Survey 48 (1995): 99-111.
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Taranow, Gerda. The Bernhardt Hamlet: Culture and Context. New York: Peter Lang, 1996.
Tarkovsky, Andrey. ï¿½On Hamlet.ï¿½ Time within Time: The Diaries 1970-1986. London: Verso. 1993. 378-84. Influenced Almereyda's 2000 film
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Taufer, Alison. Holinshd’s Chronicles. New York: Twayne, 1999.
Taylor, Gary. Reinventing Shakespeare: A Cultural History, From the Restoration to the Present. New York: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1989.
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Taylor, Gary, and John Jowett. Shakespeare Reshaped: 1606-23. Oxford: Clarenden P, 1993. See below.
Taylor, Gary. "'Swounds Revisited: Theatrical, Editorial, and Literary Expurgation." Shakespeare Reshaped: 1606-23. Oxford: Clarenden P, 1993. 51-106.
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Theobald, Lewis. [theon] Shakespeare Restored: Specimen of the Many Errors, as well committed, as unamended, by Mr. Pope in his late edition of this poet. Designed not only to correct the said Edition, but to restore the True Reading of Shakespeare in all the Editions ever yet publish’d. 1726. Rpt. Series Eighteenth Century Shakespeare. London: Frank Cass and Co., 1971.
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Thirlby, Styan. An Account of the Authority of the Arabick Manuscript in the Bodleian Library. London: Printed for H. Clements, 1712.
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Thomas, Sir Henry. Shakespeare in Spain. Annual Shakespeare Lecture of the British Academy, 1949. OUP, London: Cumberlage. Rev. TLS 49 (1950): 446. Thomas mentions Sr. Astrana Marin, author of Vida inmortal de William Shakespeare who believs that Sh. must have been "one of the 506 Englishmen who accompanied the Earl of Nottingham on his mission to Valladolid in 1605. Also de Madjaraga.
Thomas, Sidney. "The Mute Voltemar: Q1 Hamlet, 5.2." Shakespeare Quarterly 43.1 (1992): 72
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Thompson, Ann. " 'I'll have grounds more relative than this': the puzzle of John Ward's Hamlet promtbook." Yearbook of English Studies 29 (1999): 138-50.
Thompson, Ann. "Infinite Jest: The Comedy of Hamlet, Prince of Denmark." Shakespeare Survey 56 (2003): 93-104.
Thompson, Ann. “Teena Rochfort Smith, Frederick Furnivall, and the New Shakspere Society’s Four-Text Edition of Hamlet.” Shakespeare Quarterly 49 (1998): 125-139.
Thompson, Ann, and Sasha Roberts, ed. Women Reading Shakespeare 1660-1900: an anthology of criticism. Manchester: Manchester UP, 1997.
Thompson, Ann, and Neil Taylor. Hamlet. Writers and Their Work. Plymouth: Northcote; Jackson: UP of Mississippi, 1996.
Thompson, Ann, and Neil Taylor. “Obscenity in Hamlet III.ii: ‘Country Matters’.” Textus IX (1996), pp. 485-500.
Thompson, Ann, and Neil Taylor. “ ” 'Your sum of parts': doubling in Hamlet. Textual Performances: The Modern Reproduction of Shakespeare's Drama. Ed. Lukas Erne and Margaret Jane Kidnie. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2004. 111-26.
Thompson, Ann, and John O. Thompson. Shakespeare, Meaning and Metaphor. Brighton and Iowa City: U of Iowa P, 1987.
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Todd, Henry John, ed. Johnson's 1755 Dictionary. “With numerous corrections, and with ... additions ... by H. J. Todd.” London, 1818; 1827. Todd's editions of Spenser and Milton also informed the work of nineteenth-century commentators.
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Anonymous authors by date:
1605] Anon.. Sir Thomas Smithes Voiage and Entertainment in Rushia. With the tragicall ends of two Emperors, and one Empresse, within one Moneth during his being there. London, 1605. Sig. K, M2 relevant to Hamlet apud de Grazia (2007), p. 45. See also Smithes, above.
1691] Anon. A New English Dictionary Showing the Etymological Derivation of "he" in the English Tongue, in Two Parts. Part I...English Words.... Part II...Proper Names.... London: Printed for Timothy Childe, 1691.
1709] Anon. Re TLN 156: Tatler No. 111 ( 24 Dec. 1709); 2:169-70), without distinguishing between Sh. and his characters, praises the “agreeable Wildness of Imagination, [with which] he has wrought a Country Tradition into a beautiful Piece of Poetry. . . .”
1709] Anon. Tatler No. 106, 13 Dec. 1709; 2:146-8. Probably Richard Steele the editor comments on Hamlet’s 1st soliloquy; quoted in Stubbs. pp. 15-17.
1735] Anon. The Dramatic Historiographer: or, The British Theatre Delineated; Exhibiting the Argument, Conduct and chief Incidents of the most celebrated PLAYS; with an Account of such previous Circumstances as serve to illustrate each Representation. London: Printed for F. Cogan...and J. Nourse, 1735. The one for Hamlet is in The Dramatic Historiographer, pp.136-40; in Companion, pp.83-6 (83, however, is labeled 53 on the page). The edition of 1735 has a dedication as well as an advertisement: “. . . the undertaking [present publication] has an air of novelty, and a tendency to render dramatic performances more generally pleasing by being understood better” (sig. A3v).
1743] Anon. A Description of Holland: or, the Present State of the United Provinces . . . . London: J. and P. Knapton, 1743.
1752] Anon. Miscellaneous Observations on the Tragedy of Hamlet Prince of Denmark. With a preface, containing some general remarks on the Writings of Shakespeare. London: Printed for W. Clarke, at Shakespeare’s Head, behind the Royal Exchange, and sold by W. Owen, at Temple-Bar, and T. Jefferys, at the Corner of St. Martin’s lane, Charing-Cross. 1752.
1761] Anon. Purportedly by Rochester, Earl of Wilmot (d. 1680) . Notes on act 1 of the play, many of which “anticipate,” or rather derive from Pope, Theobald, or Warburton, His quotations from the play support the theory that Q9 (1695) is his source text. Search "Rochester?" to locate his notes, some of which are original.
1761] Anon. “A False Pointing in Hamlet Rectified.” St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) (Oct. 1761); Rpt. The Yearly Chronicle for . Or, A Collection of . . . Essays, Letters, &c. . . . in the St. James’s Chronicle for that Year. London, 1762. p. 321. St. James’s Chronicle for 1761 missing in LibC and Bod.; reported by John Hazel Smith in HB Supplement 13 (1978). TLN 629-30.
1765-] Anon. (ms. notes, c. 1765 according to Folger) F2 Folger 27.
1765-] Anon. (ms. notes, ed. 1765) in john1 Folger c.7, vol. 8, interleaved pages. See Kliman, "Cum Notis Variorum: 'Thomas Davies, Eighteenth-Century Commentator on Shakespeare: Marginalia and Published Notes.'" Shakespeare Newsletter 51 (Winter 2001/2002): 83-84, 90, 96.
1765] Anon. “Some Account of Mr. Johnson’s Edition of Shakespear, just published,” The Universal Museum, and complete magazine. October, 1765: 535-8. Folger AP 3 U6 Cage. With March 1762.
1768] Anon. [Nibbler] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1125 (May 14-17, 1768): 4. TLN 1733.
1768] Anon. [Fire and Brimstone] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1127 (May 19-21): 4. TLN 1733.
1768] Anon. [J. K.] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1131 (May 28-31, 1768), 4. TLN 1733.
1768] Anon. [Fire Plug] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1132 (May 31-June 2, 1768): 4. TLN 1733.
1768] Anon. [Lucifer Gridiron] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1136 (June 9-11, 1768): 4. TLN 1733.
1768] Anon. [Pluto’s Link-Boy] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1149 (July 9-12, 1768), 4. TLN 1733.
1768] Anon. [Z. Kynaston] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) 1154 (July 21-3, 1768), p. 4. Smith in the New Variorum Handbook, Supplement item 220, says this is apparently the same author as J. K. In that case this may be John Kynaston, who goes by “Q” in Gents. Mag. TLN 245, 762.
1771] M. C. St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) TLN 762. Bod. collection
1771] B,A. St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) TLN 762. Bod. collection
1771] Vericola SAINT St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) TLN 762. Bod. collection
1772] Anon. A Letter to David Garrick, Esq. on His Conduct as Principal Manager and Actor at Drury-Lane. London. Printed for S. Bladdon, 1772. Folger PN2598 G3 W5 Cage.
1772] Anon. Theatrical Biography: or, Memoirs of the Principal Performers of the Three Theatres Royal. 2 vols. London: S. Bladon, in Paternoster-row, 1772. Folger PN 2597 T35 Cage. Deals with principal actress and actors at Drury-Lane (9 women and 11 men, including Garrick), Covent-Garden (6 women and 11 men, and Hay-Market (3 women and 5 men). Index in vol. II.
1772] Anon. [Hic et Ubique] St. James’s Chronicle (STC) no. 1717: Feb. 20/21, 1772; Vickers 5:449-52, TLN 257, 624, 664-5, 765 Hic et Ubique is the writer’s sobriquet. This could be Steevens according to Vickers. We accept that designation in the TLN records.
1772] Anon. [Horatio] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) TLN 747, 1379, 1472, &c.
1772] Anon. [John Bull] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) No. 1849 (19-22 Dec. 1772): 4): Hamlet.
1774] Anon. St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) Review of Cursory Remarks on Tragedy, on Shakespeare, and on certain French and Italian Poets, principally Tragedians. 8vo. Foreign Reviewed in Critical Review 38 (1774): 114-9.
1774] Anon. [Q] See Kynaston. Gent. Mag., (Oct. 1774), 456. see TLN 762. See Sherbo
1776] Anon. Gent. Mag. 46 (Nov. 1776): 512.
1776] Anon. [juvenis] Gent. Mag. 46 (1776): 266-7.
1776] Anon. [juvenis] St. James’s Chronicle (SJC) no 2393 (Tuesday, July 9 to Thursday, July 11, 1776): 4.
1777] Anon. An Essay on the Character of Hamlet, as performed by Mr. Henderson, at the Theatre-Royal in the Hay-Market. Second Edition. London: W. Fleyney, 1777. 25 pages.
1785] Anon. The Etymologist, A Comedy of Three Acts [. . .] Dedicated to the Late Doctor Samuel Johnson’s Negro Servant, and Particularly to That Commentator of Commentators, the Conjectural, Inventive, and Collatitious, G. S. Esq. London, J. Jarvis, 1785.
1786] Anon. Gent. Mag. 56 (1786), 918.
1789] Anon. A Short Criticism on the Performance of Hamlet by Mr. Kemble. London: Printed for T. Hookham, 1789.
1790] Anon. [H. M.] Gent. Mag. 60 (1790): 307.
1790] Anon. [As you like it] [Kuist identifies as either Thomas Holt White or John Loveday.] Gent. Mag. 60 (1790): 403.
1807] Anon. Contributor to Gent. Mag. on Pye
1809] Anon. “On the Character of Hamlet.” The Port Folio. ns 2. 1 (July 1809): 62-9.
1810] Anon. on Croft, Annotations on Plays of Shakespear. (Johnson and Stevens’s [sic] Edition). York: W. Blanchard, 1810.
1811] Anon. Hamlet Travestie: In Three Acts with Annotations by Dr. Johnson and Geo. Steevens, esq. and Other Commentators. New York: David Longworth, At the Dramatic Repository, Shakspeare-Gallery, 1811.
1814] Anon. “The Remorse. A Tragedy. By S.T. Coleridge” Quarterly Review (April 1814, vol 11, 178). London: John Murray, 1814.
1815] Anon. [T. C.] “Freron’s Critique on Shakespeare.” The Port Folio. 3rd Series. 5.1 (January 1815): 6-18.
1815] Anon. [Avoniensis]. “Reply to Freron’s Critique on Shakespeare.” The Port Folio. 3rd Series. 5.1 (January 1815): 439-447.
1816] Anon. “Childe Harold, Canto III – and other Poems. By Lord Byron” Quarterly Review (October 1816, vol 16, 185). London: John Murray, 1814.
1818] Anon. [T. C., ms. note identifies him as Thos. Campbell] “Letters on Shakspeare: No. 1—On Hamlet.” Blackwood’s Feb. 1818.
1818] Anon. On Hazlitt’s “Lecture Third—On Shakspeare and Milton.” Blackwood’s 2.2 (Feb 1818): 560-2.
1819] Anon. Annotations on Plays of Shakespear. (Johnson and Stevens [sic] Edition.) York: W. Blanchard and Son, 1819.
1825] Anon. Rev, of Wilhelm Meister’s Apprenticeship, a Novel. Edinburgh Review 42 (Aug. 1825): 409-49.
1825] Gunthio, Ambrose. Likely to be a pseudonym for John Payne Collier (1789-1883). “A Running Commentary on the Hamlet of 1603.” The European Magazine and London Review. New Series. (August 1825-January 1826) 339-47. See Kliman, “At Sea About Hamlet at Sea” forthcoming.
1832] Anon. marginalia in The dramatic works of William Shakspeare, from the text of Johnson, Stevens [sic] and Reed; with glossarial notes, his life, and a critique on his genius & writings, by Nicholas Rowe, esq. London: Jones and Co., 1832.
1834] Anon. "The State of French Drama” Quarterly Review (March 1834, 60: 183-4). London: John Murray, 1834.
1835] Anon. “Shakespeare in Germany. Part I. Shakspeare’s Tragedies.—Hamlet.” Blackwood’s Magazine 37 (Feb. 1835): 236-55.
1839] Anon. [Smith, William Henry.] “On the Feigned Madness of Hamlet.” Blackwood’s Magazine 46 (Oct. 1839): 449-54.
1847] Anon. Moral Sentences culled from the Works of Shakespeare, compared with Sacred Passages drawn from Holy Writ. Dedicated to The Shakespeare Society, by a Member. London: Hatchard & Son, 1847. Folger Sh. Misc. 66. (Folger copy is 2nd ed. n.d.) Arranged alphabetically by topic, on facing pages the author gives quotations from Shakespeare’s plays and corresponding quotations from the Bible or from the Liturgy of the Church of England (both under the heading Holy Writ). The author’s professed aim is to prove “from Shakespeare’s own writings, that he lived and died a true Protestant”
1849] Anon. [Wilson, John (1785-1854).] “Dies Borealis. No. V. [on Mac. and Ham.] Christopher Under Canvass” (a critique in the form of a tetralogue. Blackwood’s Magazine 66 (Nov. 1849): 620-54.
1851] Anon. [H.K.S.C.] See Causton.
1851] Anon. Editor [William Thomas]. “Minor Queries Answered.” 1 N&Q 3 (22 Mar. 1851): 225.
1851] Anon. [Emun.]. “Folk Talk: ‘Eysell,’ ‘Captious.’” N&Q 1st ser. 3 (14 June 1851): 474.
1851] Anon. [Gomer]. N&Q 1st ser. 3 (21 June 1851), 508.
1851] Anon. [F.G.T.]. “The ‘Eisell’ Controversy.” N&Q 1st ser. 4 (30 Aug. 1851), 155-56.
1851] Anon. [H.C.K.]. “The ‘Eisell’ Controversy.” N&Q 1st ser. 4 (30 Aug. 1851), 157. TLN 3473, eisel.
1851]Anon. “Replies: Remarks Upon Some Recent Queries.” N&Q 1st ser. 4 (13 Sep. 1851), 193. TLN 3473, eisel.
1852] Anon. [H. F.] “Passage in Hamlet.” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (6 March 1852): 236.
1852] Anon. A.E.B. See Brae.
1852] Anon [Periergus Bibliophiles]. “On a Passage in Hamlet, Act I, sc. 4” N&Q 1st ser. 5 (17 April 1852): 377-8.
1852] Anon. [M] N&Q 1st ser. 5 (1852): 285.
1853] Anon. [J.S.B.] “Passage in Hamlet.” N&Q 1st ser. 8 (1 Jan. 1853): 8.
1853] Anon. “New Readings in Shakespeare.” Blackwood’s Magazine 74 (Aug. 1853): 181-202.
1853] Anon. “New Readings in Shakespeare. No. II.” Blackwood’s Magazine 74 (Sept. 1853): 303-24.
1853] Anon. [J. M.B.] “State.” N&Q 1st ser. 8 (29 Oct. 1853): 409.
1853] Anon. “New Readings in Shakespeare. No. III. Conclusion.” Blackwood’s Magazine 74 (Oct. 1853): 451-74.
1856] Anon.. [H.C.K.] "Hamlet, Act I. Sc. 3." N&Q. 2nd ser. 2 (11 Oct. 1856), p. 283.
1856] Anon. "Letter about Hamlet Quarto, 1603." The Athenaeum. No. 1510 (October 1856): 1221. London: J. Francis at the Office, 1856. BL shelfmark PP.5639.
1857] Anon. [L.X.R.] “Shakspeare: Quarry.” N&Q 2nd ser.10 (18 July 1857), 44.
1864] Anon. See Fechter, collection of extracts from reviews.
1864] Anon. “Plot of ‘Hamlet.’" N&Q 3rd ser. 6 (10 Dec. 1864), 467.
1865] Anon. [Fabius Oxoniensis]. “Passage in ‘Hamlet.’" N&Q 3rd ser. 7 (7 Jan. 1865): 21.cam1 refers to Oxon., which may be the same.
1865] Anon. [C. W. H.] Athenaeum. (Dec. 30). On Hamlet.
1865] Anon. “Shakspeare in France.” Cornhill Mag. 11 (1865): 33-51, 256.
1866] Anon. [H. D.] “Shakespearean Readings” The Athenaeum. (18 August 1866): 217-18. July-Dec. No. 2025. London: J. Francis, 1866. 217-18 BL shelfmark PP. 5639.
July-Dec. No. 2025. London: J. Francis, 1866. pp. 217-18 BL shelfmark PP.5639. DPM transcribed the relevant passages.
1866] Anon. [F.] “‘Hamlet’: Recovery of a Lost Word.” N&Q 3rd. ser. 10 (24 Nov. 1866]: 427-8.
1866] Anon. [J. D. M.] “Shakespearean Readings—‘dram of eale.'” The Athenaeum. (24 November 1866 (July-Dec. No. 2039. p. 687) London: J. Francis, 1866.
1869] Anon. “Shakespearian Glossaries.” Edinburgh Review 130 (July 1869): 43-60.
1869] Anon. “The ‘Edinburgh Review’ and Shakespeare.” N&Q 4th ser. 4 (23 Oct 1869): 338-9.
1869] Anon. “The Hamlets of the Stage” [n.p.] Part I. (June 1869): 665-675; Part II. (August 1869): 188-198.
1872] Anon. [R. G. I] “On Fortinbras as a name; and on the two bearers of it in Shakespear’s ‘Hamlet’”. The Athenaeum No. 2307 (July 27 1872): 114.
1872] Anon. Rev. of Staunton’s F1 facs. Edinburgh Rev. 136 (Oct. 1872): 173-93.
1875] Anon. [F.J.V.]. “Quillet.” N&Q 5th ser.4 (18 Sept. 1875): 223.
1875] Anon. [E. B. H.]. A Study of Hamlet. London: Thomas Scott, 1875.
1875} Anon. [Mercade]. Hamlet; or, Shakespeare’s Philosophy of History. London: Williams and Norgate, 1875.
1876] Anon. [J. D.] “Chariest.” N&Q 5th ser. 6 (18 Nov. 1876): 405.
1879] Anon. “Hamlet.” Blackwood’s Magazine. (April 1879): 462-81. Folger sh. misc. 810.
1879] Anon. Shakespeare Jahrbuch 14 (1879): 343-61.
1881]Anon. [P.] “A Fencing Match in Marylebone Fields, 1714.” N&Q 6th ser. 4 (3 Dec. 1881): 445.
1882] Anon. “Hamlets Alter.” Shakespeare Jahrbuch 17 (1882): 290-1.
1884] Anon. [Ingleby; see above]. Shakespere's Century of Prayse; being Materials for a History of Opinion on Shakespeare and his Works. Culled from Writers of the first Century after his Rise. 1 vol. London: For the Editor: Printed by Josiah Allen . . . & published by Trübner . . ., 1874.
1885] Anon.. [Oxon. pseudonym] An Analysis and Study of the Leading Characters of Hamlet. London: Swan Sonnenschein, Le Bas & Lowrey, 1885.
1889]Anon. [E. H.S.] “Shakespeare and His Critics.” N&Q 2 (20 April 1889): 299.
1890] Anon. “Shakespeare’s Ghosts, Witches, and Fairies.” Quarterly Review 171 (July & Oct 1890): 91-121.
1892] Anon. A spirited defense of Theobald; the occasion is the 3rd Cambridge edition, London 1891, 1892. Quarterly Review 175 (July & Oct. 1892): 102-31.
1903-] Anon. marginalia in ed. Gollancz, Folger PR 2752 1894 c sh col.
1909] Anon. [W.C.B.] “Illustrations of Shakespeare.” N&Q 10th ser. 12 (31 July 1909): 85.
1912] Anon. “The Elizabethan Playwright.” Edin. Rev. 215 (Jan. 1912): 31-57.
1919] Anon. [D. H. R.] “Hamlet [620+20-2].” N&Q 12th ser. 5 (Jan. 1919), 5.
1919] Anon. [St. Swithin]. “Shakespeare and the Garden.” N&Q 12th ser. 5 (July 1919): 193.
1924] Anon. [T. C.] The English Review. (Sept. 1924): 319.
1996] anon. “Shakespeare in Africa.” Research in African Literature 27 (Spring 1996): 19-109.