Links to related websites
The Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship
– the American sister organisation of the DVS – gives a wealth of news, research, opinions, and resources on the Authorship Question. They merged with the Shakespeare Oxford Society at the end of 2013. However, many of SOS’s essential articles for understanding the Authorship Question and the case for De Vere, can still be found on their excellent blog site.
Shakespeare Authorship Coalition (SAC)
An organisation “dedicated to legitimizing the Shakespeare authorship issue in academia by increasing awareness of reasonable doubt about the identity of William Shakespeare”. The Declaration of Reasonable Doubt About the Identity of William Shakespeare, can be read, signed and downloaded at its website.
Neue Shake-speare Gesellschaft — German site: New Shakespeare Society
Books, journals & articles
Brief Chronicles is a peer-reviewed interdisciplinary academic journal dedicated to examining the Shakespeare authorship question and more generally topics in early modern authorship studies.
The Elizabethan Review, a literary, historical journal (ISSN 1066-7059), was published from 1993 to 1999 in 13 semi-annual issues totaling 930 pages (also available on CD in searchable PDF format).
Shakespeare – the Evidence: The Authorship Question Clarified. Ros Barber’s e-book on the Shakespeare Authorship Question aiming to catalogue, comprehensively, the evidence and arguments from both sides of the debate. Links to digitised primary evidence sources.
Thomas Looney’s groundbreaking book “Shakespeare” identified in Edward De Vere, the seventeenth earl of Oxford, first published in 1920.
Shakespeare’s Unorthodox Biography
Diana Price — The first major authorship book since 1916 without an ideological bias, the first to introduce new evidence, and the first to undertake a systematic comparative analysis with other literary biographies.
Mark Twain’s “Is Shakespeare Dead?”
Blogs, web-sites & podcasts
A fascinating venture by Robert Brazil, looks at the key event of the year, four hundred years ago, in which The Sonnets was first published. An ongoing project.
The Oxfordian movement in Germany goes from strength to strength. The new book by German scholar Kurt Kreiler along with an extremely detailed website refutes, point by point, each strand of the Prince Tudor theory contained in the film ‘Anonymous’.
Sir George Greenwood
The complete Shakespeare authorship works of Sir George Greenwood.
Alan Nelson’s website on the Authorship Question, which includes transcriptions of many of Oxford’s surviving letters and memoranda (nearly all to Lord Burghley) and related commentary.
Politicworm – Shakespeare Authorship Stephanie Hughes’ informative website on the authorship question.
The Oxford Authorship Site
Nina Green‘s excellent Oxfordian website, which contains a comprehensive collection of translations and transcriptions of archive documents relating to Edward de Vere. On this website you can also download Nina’s 44-page documentary biography of Edward de Vere in pdf-format, which brings together all of the archive evidence into a lucid narrative which eschews any discussion of the Authorship Question.
Shakespeare by another name
The website of Mark Anderson, author of the most recent biography of Edward de Vere. Mark includes an excellent collection of source texts on the Authorship at www.sourcetext.com.
Hank Whittemore’s Shakespeare’s Monument
The Shakespeare Underground
The Shakespeare Underground is a podcast series that examines the works and life of William Shakespeare, and explores why there has been doubt about the authorship of the plays, Sonnets, and other poems. Jennifer Newton, producer, host; Allan Armstrong, contributing host, director of the revels.
Mark Anderson’s Shakespeare-upon-iPod (audio expose free on iTunes).
AbeBooks. This web site is the largest worldwide source for second hand used, rare and out of print books.
Project Gutenberg. Project Gutenberg offers over 50,000 free ebooks. Many out of print titles available.
The Shakespearean Authorship Trust
The Shakespearean Authorship Trust offers the chance to explore different arguments for the most prominent authorship candidates. Cases are presented for the following: Group Theory of Authorship, Francis Bacon, Edward de Vere, Christopher Marlowe, Henry Neville, William Shakspere, Mary Sidney Herbert, and William Stanley.
Ros Barber’s highly acclaimed new novel in verse, The Marlowe Papers, won the Desmond Elliott prize for Debut Fiction in June 2013.
Mary Sidney: sweet swan of Avon
Theatre, Theatre Groups & Film
Anonymous, Movie by Roland Emmerich
First Folio Pictures
Last Will & Testament is a beautifully shot documentary by Laura and Lisa Wilson about the Authorship Question featuring interviews with Film Director Roland Emmerich, and with Shakespearean actors Derek Jacobi, Vanessa Redgrave and Mark Rylance. Available to buy.
The Man Who Was Hamlet
George Dillon – the actor who has worked under Steven Berkoff at the NT and played Hamlet. He is an Oxfordian whose one man show The Man who was Hamlet has been critically acclaimed.
The Agas Map of London
Civitas Londinum is a bird’s-eye view of London first printed from woodblocks in about 1561. No copies survive from 1561, but a modified version was printed in 1633. An interactive site created by the University of Victoria, Canada.
Dr. Michael Delahoyd at Washington State University, presents the Shakespeare Authorship question for students.
Oberon Shakespeare Study Group
A Michigan group dedicated to the study of the works of William Shakespeare with particular interest in the authorship question.
Home of Shakespeare’s Birthplace, Stratford-upon-Avon, promoting the works, “the life” and times of England’s greatest playwright.
Shakespeare Authorship Research Center
The SARC at Concordia University in Portland Oregon, hosts an annual academic conference devoted to the study of the Shakespeare authorship question and the case for Edward de Vere’s authorship of the “Shakespeare” Canon.
Shakespeare Roundtable/Los Angeles, CA