Internet Shakespeare Editions

Works Cited

  1. Arden Shakespeare CD-ROM: Texts and Sources for Shakespeare Studies. Thomas Nelson, 1997.
  2. ArdenOnline. Web site no longer available. The Arden Shakespeare site is found at <http://www.ardenshakespeare.com/>.
  3. Best, Michael. "From Book to Screen: A Window on Renaissance Electronic Texts." Early Modern Literary Studies 1.2 (1995): 4.1-27. <http://purl.oclc.org/emls/01-2/bestbook.html>.
  4. Braunmuller, A. R., and Devid S. Rhodes. Macbeth. CD-ROM. Voyager, 1994.
  5. Burk, Alan, James Kerr, and Andy Pope. "Archiving and Text Fluidity / Version Control." In The Credibility of Electronic Publishing: A Report to the Humanities and Social Sciences Federation of Canada, Raymond Siemens, Michael Best, et al. Malaspina University-College, 2000. <http://web.mala.bc.ca/hssfc/Final/Archiving.htm>.
  6. Carson, Christie, and Jacky Bratton. The Cambridge King Lear CD-ROM: Text and Performance Archive. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2000. Copyright is held by Royal Holloway, University of London.
  7. Concordance Computer software, developed by Rob Watt. <http://www.rjcw.freeserve.co.uk/>.
  8. De Grazia, Margreta, and Peter Stallybrass. "The Materiality of the Shakespearean Text." Shakespeare Quarterly 44.3 (1993): 264.
  9. Faulhaber, Charles. "Guidelines for Electronic Scholarly Editions." Modern Language Association of America, Committee on Scholarly Editing, 1997. <http://sunsite.berkeley.edu/MLA/guidelines.html>. Visited 30 January 2002.
  10. Finn, Patrick. "Reforming the Information Age: Formalism and Philology on the Net." Mots Pluriels. <http://www.arts.uwa.edu.au/MotsPluriels/MP1901pf.html>. October 2001.
  11. Foster, Donald. "SHAXICON '95." <http://ShakespeareAuthorship.com/shaxicon.html>.
  12. Hill, W. Speed. "Where We Are and How We Got Here: Editing after Poststructuralism." Shakespeare Studies 24 (1996): 38-46.
  13. Lancashire, Ian. "The Common Reader's Shakespeare." Early Modern Literary Studies 3.3 / Special Issue 2 (January, 1998): 4.1-12. <http://purl.oclc.org/emls/03-3/lancshak.html>.
  14. ------. "Probing Shakespeare's Idiolect in Troilus and Cressida I.3.1-29." UTQ 68.3 (1999): 728-67.
  15. Marcus, Leah. Unediting the Renaissance: Shakespeare, Marlowe, Milton. (New York: Routledge, 1997)
  16. McGann, Jerome J. A Critique of Modern Textual Criticism. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1983.
  17. ------. "The Rationale of Hypertext." Institute for Advanced Technology: University of Virginia, 1995. <http://jefferson.village.virginia.edu/public/jjm2f/rationale.html>. Visited 28 September 2001.
  18. McCleod, Randal ["Random Cloud"]. "The Marriage of Good and Bad Quartos." Shakespeare Quarterly 33.4 (1982): 421-431.
  19. Murray, Janet. Hamlet on the Holodeck: The Future of Narrative in Cyberspace. Cambridge MA: MIT Press, 1997.
  20. Shakespeare, William. King Lear: An Original-Spelling Concordance of Q1 and F. <[yet to be posted]>.
  21. Skura, Meredith. "Is There a Shakespeare after the New New Bibliography?" In Elizabethan Theater, ed. R. B. Parker and S. P. Zitner (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1996).
  22. Spurgeon, Caroline. Shakespeare's Imagery and What It Tells Us. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1935.
  23. Taylor, Gary, Reinventing Shakespeare: A Cultural History, from the Restoration to the Present (New York: Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1989).
  24. Urkowitz, Steven. "'Well-Sayd Olde Mole': Burying Three Hamlets in Modern Editions." In Shakespeare Study Today: The Horace Howard Furness Memorial Lectures. Ed. G. Ziegler. Ams Studies in Renaissance. New York: AMS, 1986.
  25. Warren, Michael. "'Pray You Undo This Button. Thank You Sir': Clarifying the Action." Paper presented at the meeting of the Shakespeare Association of America: Miami, 2001.
  26. ------. "The Theatricalization of Text: Beckett, Jonson, Shakespeare." Library Chronicle of the University of Texas 20.1-2 (1990): 38-59.

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