This bibliography offers a growing list of works cited and consulted in the course of building our site.  The Spring 2018 students edited many of their predecessors’ entries as they added their own. As of Spring 2020, all new entries are cross-tagged to their posts. Please note that some entries have not yet been reviewed.

“Accusations against Christopher Marlowe by Richard Baines and others.” British Library, Harley MS 6848,

Page features facsimile image of holograph note, plus transcription and commentary.

“Christopher Marlowe killed in tavern brawl.”, 2009. A&E Networks.

“Christopher Marlowe.” Encyclopedia of World Biography: Biography in Context. Gale, 1998. Gale in Context, 

– The British Library, 17 May 2020,

– “What (Little) We Know.” PBS: Frontline, Public Broadcasting Service, 17 May 2020,, A&E Networks Television, 26 June 2019,

“The Magician, the Heretic, and the Playwright.” The Norton Anthology of English Literature, 2010,

“Fencing History and Tales.” Destreza Translation and Research Project,  

“Ovid.” Encyclopedia of World Biography Online, Gale, 1998. Gale In Context: Biography

“George Peele.” Poetry Foundation,

“Richard Burbage.” Encyclopedia Britannica, 1 Apr. 2020,

“Shakespeare’s Handwriting: Hand D in The Booke of Sir Thomas More.” Shakespeare Documented,

“Shakespearean London Theatres.” SHALT: Shakespearean London Theatres,

“The Lord Chamberlain’s Men & The Kings Men.” No Sweat Shakespeare, 26 Jan. 2020,

“The Theatre.” Map of Early Modern London,

Alhiyari, Ibrahim. Thomas Watson: New Biographical Evidence and His Translation of Antigone. Dissertation, Texas Tech University, 2006. Texas Tech University Libraries,

Alwes, Derek B. “‘I would faine serve’: John Lyly’s Career at Court.” Comparative Drama, vol. 34, no. 4, 2000, pp. 399-421. Project Muse,

Anderson, David L. Review of Thomas Harriot: Renaissance Scientist by John W. Shirley and Galileo: Two New Sciences by Drake Stillman, Renaissance Quarterly, vol. 29, no. 1, 1976, pp. 94–96. JSTOR,

Arnold, Oliver. The Third Citizen : Shakespeare’s Theater and the Early Modern House of Commons. Johns Hopkins University Press, 2007.

Astington, John. “The ‘Unrecorded Portrait’ of Edward Alleyn.” Shakespeare Quarterly, vol. 44, no. 1, 1993, pp. 73-86. JSTOR,

Henry VI, Part I: Harry the Sixth. By William Shakespeare, Christopher Marlowe, and Anonymous directed by Nick Bagnall, performances by Graham Butler, Garry Cooper, Beatriz Romilly, Globe Theatre Players, 23 Jul. 2013, Theatre Royal, Brighton, UK.

Bald, R.C. “The Sources of Middleton’s City Comedies.” The Journal of English and Germanic Philology, vol. 33, no. 3, 1934, pp. 373–387. JSTOR,

Baldwin, T. W. “Posting Henslowe’s Accounts.” The Journal of English and Germanic Philology, vol. 26, no. 1, 1927, pp. 42-90. JSTOR,

Barber, Ros. “Did Christopher Marlowe Fake His Death?” Huffington Post, 6 Apr. 2014,

Barber, Ros. “Shakespeare Authorship Doubt in 1593.” Critical Survey, vol. 21, no. 2, 2009, pp. 83–110.  JSTOR,

BBC Editor. “Christopher Marlowe Credited as Shakespeare’s Co-writer.” BBC News, 24 Oct. 2016,

Bennett, Kristen Abbott. “The Preposterous Publication History of Elizabeth I’s ‘Golden Speech.’” Women Writers Project, 2019,

Bennett, Kristen Abbott and Andrew Jeromski. “’The Glory of Our Sexe’: Elizabeth I and Early Modern Women Writers.” Women Writers in Context, The Women Writers Project, Northeastern University, May 2020,

Betten, Francis S. “The Tudor Queens: A Comparison.” The Catholic Historical Review, vol. 17, no. 2, 1931, pp. 187-93. JSTOR,

Bindoff, S.T. “Topcliffe, Richard (1531-1604), of Somerby,  Lincs. and Westminster.” History of Parliament Online, Crown Publishing Group, 2016,

Bond, William H. “The Epitaph of Sir Philip Sidney.”  Modern Language Notes, vol. 58, no. 4, 1943, pp. 253–257, JSTOR,

Braunmuller, A.R. and, Michael Hattaway. The Cambridge Companion to English Renaissance Drama. Cambridge University Press, 2003.

Bray, Peter. “Men, Loss and Spiritual Emergency: Shakespeare, the Death of Hamnet and the Making of Hamlet.” Journal of Men, Masculinities & Spirituality, vol. 2, no. 2, June 2008, pp. 95–115. Gale Literature Resource Center,

Briley, John. “Edward  Alleyn  and Henslowe’s Will.” Shakespeare Quarterly,  vol. 9, no. 3, 1958, pp. 321–330. JSTOR,

Briscoe, Alexandra. “Elizabeth’s Spy Network,” BBC News, 2014,

Bromberg, Murray. “The Reputation of Philip Henslowe.Shakespeare Quarterly, vol. 1, no. 3, 1950, pp. 135–139. JSTOR,

Brown, Meaghan, Michael Poston, and Elizabeth Williamson, editors. Folger Shakespeare Library, A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama,

Budiansky, Stephen. Her Majesty’s Spymaster: Elizabeth I, Sir Francis Walsingham, and the Birth of Modern Espionage. Viking, 2005. 

Budiansky, Stephen. “Sir Francis Walsingham.” Encyclopedia Britannica, 28 June 2015, 

Campbell, Marion. “‘Desunt Nonulla’: The Construction of Marlowe’s Hero and Leander as an Unfinished Poem.” ELH, Vol. 51, No. 2, 1984, pp.241-268. JSTOR,

Cerasano, Susan P. “Philip Henslowe, Simon Forman, and the Theatrical Community of the 1950s.” Shakespeare Quarterly, Vol. 44, No. 2, 1993, pp. 145-158. JSTOR, 

Cerasano, Susan P. “Henslowe’s ‘Curious’ Diary.” Medieval & Renaissance Drama in England. Vol. 17, 2005, pp. 72-85. JSTOR,

Cerasano, Susan P. “The Geography of Henslowe’s Diary.” Shakespeare Quarterly, Vol. 56, No. 3, 2005, pp. 328-353. JSTOR, 

Cerasano, Susan P. “The Fortune Contract in Reverse.” Shakespeare Studies, Vol. 37, January 2009, pp.79-98. EBSCOhost,

Chapman, Allan. “Thomas Harriot: The First Telescopic Astronomer.” Journal of the British Astronomical Association, vol. 118, no. 6, Dec. 2008, pp. 315325. SAO/NASA Astrophysics Data System,  

Charter to Sir Walter Raleigh. Charter to Sir Walter Raleigh. 24 March 1584. The Avalon Project: Documents in Law, History, and Diplomacy,

Cheney, Patrick. The Cambridge Companion to Christopher Marlowe. Cambridge University Press, 2004,

Chernaik, Warren. The Myth of Rome in Shakespeare and His Contemporaries. Cambridge University Press, 2011. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1017/CBO9780511921841.

Tiernan, R. Kent. “Walsingham’s Entrapment of Mary Stuart: The Modern Perspective of a Deception Analyst/Planner.” American Intelligence Journal, vol. 34, no. 1, 2017, pp. 146–156. JSTOR, Accessed 20 Nov. 2020.

Tom Rutter – Rutter, Tom. The Cambridge Introduction to Christopher Marlowe. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2012.
Nicholl, Charles. The Reckoning: the Murder of Christopher Marlowe. University of Chicago, 1995.

Nicholl, Charles. The Reckoning: the Murder of Christopher Marlowe. University of Chicago, 1995. 

Tom Rutter – Rutter, Tom. The Cambridge Introduction to Christopher Marlowe. Cambridge, Cambridge University Press, 2012.

Marlowe, Christopher. “The Project Gutenberg EBook of The Tragical History of Dr. Faustus, by Christoper Marlowe.” Project Gutenberg, 3 Nov. 2009,

‌Marlowe, Christopher. “Tamburlaine the Great, by Christopher Marlowe.” Project Gutenberg, 13 Dec. 2015,

Mateer, David. “New Sightings of Christopher Marlowe in London.” Early Theatre, vol. 11, no. 2, 2008, pp. 13–38. JSTOR, Accessed 22 Oct. 2020.\

SAWYER, ROBERT. “Shakespeare and Marlowe: Re-Writing the Relationship.” Critical Survey, vol. 21, no. 3, 2009, pp. 41–58. JSTOR, Accessed 22 Oct. 2020.

Cobb, Christopher J. and M. Thomas Hester, Renaissance Papers 2006, Camden House, 2007, pp. 1-8.

Conradt, Stacey. “The Mysterious Death of Christopher Marlowe.” Mental Floss, 2016,

“Henry VI Part 1.” Hollow Crown: The Wars of the Roses, written by Ben Power, directed by Dominic Cooke, WNET Thirteen, 2016.

Cowie, L.W.Kings in the Tower of London.History Today, vol. 28, no. 9, Sept. 1978, pp. 589,

Craig, Hugh. “Ignore the doubters: here’s why Christopher Marlowe co-wrote Shakespeare’s Henry VI.” The Conversation, 9 Nov. 2016,

Daniel, Samuel. The Collection of the Historie of England. Daniel, Samuel, 1562-1619. The Collection of the Historie of England. Delmar, N.Y., Scholars’ Facsimiles & Reprints, 1986. Hathi Trust, 

Daniel, Samuel. “Samuel Daniel, 1562 – 1619.” Poetry Foundation,

De Kalb, Eugénie. “Robert Poley’s Movements as a Messenger of the Court, 1588 to 1601.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 9, no. 33, 1933, pp. 13–18. JSTOR,  

Dekker, Thomas. The Pleasant Comedie of Old Fortunatus. Luminarium Editions, 2006,

Deloney, Thomas. A Most Joyfull Songemade in the Behalfe of All Her Maiesties Faithfull Subjects, of the Great Joy, at the Taking of the Late Trayterous Conspirators: Ballad. Jones, 1586. EEBO,   

Dickson, Andrew. “Christopher Marlowe: the Man, the Myth and the Mighty Line.” The British Library, 31 Mar. 2017,

Downie, J.A. “Marlowe, May 1593, and the ‘Must-Have’ Theory of Biography.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 58, no. 235, 2007, pp. 245–267. JSTOR,  

Dugdale, John. “How close were Marlowe and Shakespeare?” The Guardian, 28 October, 2016.

Eccles, Mark. “Chapman’s Early Years.” Studies in Philology, vol. 43, no. 2, April, 1946, pp. 176–193. JSTOR,

—. “Jonson and the Spies.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 13, no. 52, Oct. 1937, pp. 385-397. JSTOR,

—. “Samuel Daniel in France and Italy.” Studies in Philology, vol. 34, no. 2, Apr. 1937, pp. 148–167. JSTOR,

Elizabeth I. Queen Elizabeth I: Selected Works, Edited by Steven May. Simon and Schuster, 2004.

“The Tilbury Speech” in Elizabetha triumphans by James Aske, Thomas Gubbin, 1588, STC 847. Northeastern University Women Writers Project,

“Queen Elizabeth I” Folger Shakespeare Library, 17 May 2020,

Erne, Lukas. “Biography, Mythography, and Criticism: The Life and Works of Christopher Marlowe. Modern Philologyvol. 103, no. 1, August 2005, pp. 28-50.

Findlay, Alison. “Hathaway, Anne.” Women in Shakespeare: A Dictionary, Bloomsbury, 2014, pp. 177–179. EBSCOhost, doi: 10.5040/9781623560928.

Flower, Robin. “Gabriel Harvey and Shakespeare.” The British Museum Quarterly, vol. 6, no. 2, 1931, pp. 49–50. JSTOR, doi: 10.2307/4421306.

Flynn, Derek. “Christopher Marlowe: the Elizabethan James Bond.” Irish Times, 6 June, 2016,

Foster, Brett. “Reviewed Work: A Christopher Marlowe Chronology by Lisa Hopkins.” The Sixteenth Century Journal, vol. 39, no. 4, 2008, pp. 1198–1199. JSTOR,

Fox, Robert. Thomas Harriot: An Elizabethan Man of Science. Routledge, 2000. 

Freeman, Arthur. “The Deptford Killer.” Times Literary Supplement, 28 May, 1993.

Furdell, Elizabeth. “The Death of Christopher Marlowe.” Sixteenth Century Journal: Journal of Early Modern Studies, vol. 27, no. 2, 1996, pp. 477-482. JSTOR,

Wilson, H. S. “Gabriel Harvey’s Orations on Rhetoric.” ELH, vol. 12, no. 3, 1945, pp. 167–182. JSTOR, Accessed 9 Sept. 2020.

Austin, Warren B. “Gabriel Harvey’s ‘Lost’ Ode on Ramus.” Modern Language Notes, vol. 61, no. 4, 1946, pp. 242–247. JSTOR, Accessed 22 Oct. 2020.

(Old source, but it was mostly used to explain Ramism, and how Harvey would’ve been inspired by him at a young age)

Wilson, H. S. “The Cambridge Comedy ‘Pedantius’ and Gabriel Harvey’s ‘Ciceronianus.’” Studies in Philology, vol. 45, no. 4, 1948, pp. 578–591. JSTOR, Accessed 22 Oct. 2020.

Bennett, Josephine Waters. “Spenser and Gabriel Harvey’s ‘Letter-Book.’” Modern Philology, vol. 29, no. 2, 1931, pp. 163–186. JSTOR, Accessed 10 Sept. 2020.

Marlowe, Chris. “GRATULATIONES VALDINENSES .” Oxford Shakespeare,

Wolfe, Heather. “Manuscript Marginalia: Gabriel Harvey Refers to Hamlet and Richard III.” Shakespeare Documented, 

Hieatt, A. Kent. “Edmund Spenser.” Encyclopædia Britannica, Encyclopædia Britannica, Inc., 

Garrett, George.  “Who Killed Christopher Marlowe?New York Times, 16 September 1990.

Goff, Moira. “Playhouses – Shakespeare in Quarto.” The British Library, 9 Sept. 2004,

Goldstone, Herbert. “Reviewed Work: The Life and Minor Works of George Peele by David Horne.” Modern Philology, vol. 51, no. 4, 1954, pp. 277–278. JSTOR,

Gosse, Edmund. “Sir Walter Raleigh.” The Geographical Journal. vol. 21, no. 6, 1903, pp. 602–605. JSTOR, 

Gray, Austin K.  “Some Observations on Christopher Marlowe, Government Agent.” PMLA, vol. 43, no. 3, 1928, pp. 682–700. JSTOR,

Gurr, Andrew.  “Bears and players: Philip Henslowe’s double acts.” Shakespeare Bulletin, vol. 22, no. 4, 2004, pp. 31-41. JSTOR,

Gutierrez, Nancy A. “Gender and Value in 1 Henry VI: The Role of Joan de Pucelle.” Theatre Journal, vol. 42, no. 2, 1990, pp. 183-193. JSTOR,

Hall, Edward. “The union of the two noble and illustre famelies of Lancastre and Yorke,” 1550. Internet Archive,

Hammer, Paul E.J. “A Reckoning Reframed: The ‘Murder’ of Christopher Marlowe Revisited.” English Literary Renaissance, vol. 26, no. 2, 1996, pp. 225-242,

Hardin, Richard F. “Ovid in Seventeenth-Century England.” Comparative Literature, vol. 24, no. 1, 1972, pp. 44–62. JSTOR, doi: 10.2307/1769381.

Hersher, Rebecca. “Christopher Marlowe Officially Credited As Co-Author Of 3 Shakespeare Plays.” National Public Radio, 24, Oct, 2016,

Hilsman, Hoyt, “Anonymous and the Marlowe Conspiracy.” Huffington Post. Cultural Weekly, 27, Oct, 2011.

Hoeniger, F. D. “New Harvey Marginalia on Hamlet and Richard III.” Shakespeare Quarterly, vol. 17, no. 2, 1966, pp. 151–155. EBSCOhost,

Holinshed, Raphael. Holinshed’s Chronicles of England, Scotland, and Ireland, J. Johnson, 1808.

Holt, Mack P. The Duke of Anjou and the Politique Struggle during the Wars of Religion, Cambridge UP, 2002.

Honan, Park. “Who Killed Christopher Marlowe?” The Telegraph, 21 Oct 2005,

Honan, Park. Christopher Marlowe: Poet & Spy. Oxford University Press, 2005.

Honigmann, A.J. “Tiger Shakespeare and Gentle Shakespeare.” The Modern Language Review, vol. 107,
no. 3, 2012, pp. 699-711. JSTOR,

Hopkins, Lisa. “Christopher Marlowe and the Succession to the English Crown.” The Yearbook of English Studies, vol. 38, no. 1/2, 2008, pp. 183–198. JSTOR,

Hopkins, Lisa. A Christopher Marlowe Chronology. Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.

The First Part of King Henry VI. Directed by Jane Howell, performances by Brenda Blethyn, Peter Benson, Julia Foster, BBC, 1983.

Hoyt, William D. “The Catholic Historical Review.” The Catholic Historical Review, vol. 46, no. 2, 1960, pp. 218–219. JSTOR,

Hrala, Josh. “Christopher Marlowe Has Officially Been Credited as Co-Author of 3 Shakespeare Plays.” Science Alert, 2016,

Hughes, Stephanie Hopkins. “The great reckoning: who killed Christopher Marlowe and why?” The Oxfordian, vol. 18, 2016, pp. 101-32. Academic OneFile,

Hutchinson, Robert. Elizabeth’s Spymaster: Francis Walsingham and the secret war that saved England. Macmillan, 2007.

Hutson, Lorna. Thomas  Nashe  in Context. Oxford University Press, 1989.

Hyde, Patricia. “Carey, Sir George (1547-1603).” The History of Parliament: the House of Commons 1558-1603,

Ireland, Gordon. “Ingram Frizer Laid More Low than Marlowe.” The Shakespeare Association Bulletin, vol. 5, no. 4, 1930, pp. 192–195, JSTOR,

Jack, Alex. “Literary Similarities Between Marlowe and Shakespeare.” The Marlowe Studies, 2009,

Jackson, Gabriele Bernhard. “Topical Ideology: Witches, Amazons, and Shakespeare’s Joan of Arc.” Shakespeare’s History Plays. Routledge, 2014. 26-47,

“Joan of Arc, Saint” Funk & Wagnalls New World Encyclopedia, 2017.

Jokinen, Anniina. “The Life of Thomas Nashe.” Luminarium,

— “Christopher Marlowe.” Luminarium,

— “The Life of Samuel Daniel.” Luminarium,

— “The Life of George Peele (1558-1598).” Luminarium,

Jowett, John. “Notes on Henry Chettle.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 45, no. 180, 1994, pp. 517–522. JSTOR,

— “Notes on Henry Chettle.” The Review of English Studies, vol. 45, no. 179, 1994, pp. 384–388, JSTOR,

Kendall, Roy. Christopher Marlowe and Richard Baines: Journeys through the Elizabethan Underground. Fairleigh Dickinson UP, 2003. 

Kendall, Roy. “Richard Baines and Christopher Marlowe’s Milieu,” English Literary Renaissance, vol. 24, no. 31994, pp. 507-552,

King, John N. “Queen Elizabeth I: Representations of the Virgin Queen.” Renaissance Quarterly, vol. 43, no. 1, 1990, pp. 30–74, EBSCOhost, doi:10.2307/2861792.

Knox, John. The First Blast of the Trumpet Against the Monstrous Regiment of Women: 1558. No. 2. The editor, 1878.

Knutson, Roslyn. Marlowe, Company Ownership, and the Role of Edward II.” Medieval and Renaissance Drama in England: An Annual Gathering of Research, Criticism and Reviewsvol. 18, 2005, JSTOR,

— “Henry Chettle, Workaday Playwright.” Medieval & Renaissance Drama in England, vol. 30, Jan. 2017, pp. 52–64. Gale Literature Resource Center,

Kocher, Paul HaroldChristopher Marlowe: A Study of His Thought, Learning, and Character. Russell & Russell, 1962. 

Korda, Natasha. “Household Property/Stage Property: Henslowe as Pawnbroker.”  Theatre Journal, vol. 48, no. 2, 1996, JSTOR,

Kuriyama, Constance Brown. Christopher Marlowe: A Renaissance life. Cornell UP, 2002. 

Kuriyama, Constance Brown. “Second Selves: Marlowe’s Cambridge and London Friendships.” Medieval & Renaissance Drama in England, vol. 14, 2001, pp. 86-104. JSTOR,

Lamb, R. “Thomas Nashe: Elizabethan Writer.” Thomas Nashe: Elizabethan Writer, 2015,

Lambarde, William. William Lambarde and Local Government: His “Ephemeris” and Twenty-Nine Charges to Juries and Commissions. Edited by Read Conyers, Cornell University Press, 1962. 

Larsen, Thorleif. “A Bibliography of the Writings of George Peele.” Modern Philology, vol. 32, no. 2, 1934, pp. 143–156.,

Licence, Amy. “Christopher Marlowe’s Family and the Birth of Modern English Midwifery in Elizabethan Canterbury.” hist story, her story, 2013,

Romany, Frank and Robert Lindsey, editors. Christopher Marlowe: The Complete Plays. Penguin, 2003.

Loughnane, Rory. “Marlowe, Not Shakespeare – So What?” OUPblog, 4 Nov. 2016,

Lovascio, Domenico. “Rewriting Julius Caesar as a National Villain in Early Modern English Drama.” English Literary Renaissance, vol. 47, no. 2, 2017, pp. 218–250. EBSCOhost, doi:10.1086/693892.

Lukacs, Peter. “Introduction to George Peele.” Elizabethan Drama,

Mabillard, Amanda. “The Great Theatre.” Shakespeare Online. 21 Nov. 2000,

MacGregor, Geddes. The Thundering Scot. Westminster Press, 1957.

Malay, Jessica L. Prophecy and Sibylline imagery in the Renaissance: Shakespeare’s Sibyls. Routledge, 2010.

“Welcome to The Marlowe Society.” The Marlowe Society, 2002,

Dido, Queen of Carthage

Marlowe, Christopher and Thomas Nashe. The Tragedie of Dido Queene of Carthage. Edited by Meaghan Brown, Michael Poston, and Elizabeth Williamson.  A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama, Folger Shakespeare Library,

Marlowe, Christopher and Thomas Nashe. The Tragedie of Dido Queene of Carthage. Folger Shakespeare Library, LUNA: Folger Digital Image Collection, 9488,

Marlowe, Christopher and Thomas Nashe. The Tragedie of Dido Queene of Carthage. Printed by Widow Orwin for Thomas Woodcocke, 1594. EEBO-TCP,

Tamburlaine the Great, Part One

Marlowe, Christopher. Tamburlaine the Greate. Printed by Edward Allde for Edward White,1605. Internet Archive,

Marlowe, Christopher. Tamburlaine the Great, Part One. Edited by Brown, Meaghan, Michael Poston, and Elizabeth Williamson. Folger Shakespeare Library, A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama,

Marlowe, Christopher. Tamburlaine the Great, Part 1. Edited by Alexander Dyce, 1850. Project Gutenberg,

Tamburlaine the Great, Part Two

Marlowe, Christopher. Tamburlaine the Great, 2. Edited by Meaghan Brown, Michael Poston, Elizabeth Williamson. Folger Shakespeare Library, A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English

Marlowe, Christopher. The Second Part of Tamburlaine the Great. Printed by Edward Allde for Ed. White, 1609. Edited by Ernest Rhys, 1910. Transcribed by Risa Stephanie Bear, 2007. Luminarium, Renascence Editions,

Marlowe, Christopher. Tamburlaine The Great The Second Part. 1606. Edited by Alexander Dyce, 1850. Produced by Gary Young, David Widger, 2008, updated 2013, Project Gutenberg,

Marlowe, Christopher. Tamburlaine the Great- The Second Part, 1606. Edited by U.M. Ellis-Fermor, 1930. The Marlowe Society of America, 

Marlowe, Christopher. The Famous Tragedy of the Rich Jew of Malta. Nicholas Vavasour, 1633. Folger Shakespeare Library, A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Jew of Malta. 2008. Edited by Alexander Dyce, 1850. Produced by Gary Young, David Widger, 2008, updated 2013. Project Gutenberg, 

Doctor Faustus

Marlowe, Christopher. The Tragical History Dr. Faustus. Edited by Meaghan Brown, Michael Poston, and Elizabeth Williamson, Folger Shakespeare Library, Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama,  

Marlowe, Christopher. The Tragedie of Doctor Faustus (B Text). Printed by John Wright, 1616. Edited by Hillary Binda, Gregory Crane, Perseus Digital Library,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Tragical History of Doctor Faustus,  Edited by Alexander Dyce, 1850. Produced by Gary Young, David Widger, 2009. Project Gutenberg,

Marlowe, Christopher. The tragical history of Doctor Faustus, Edited by Israel Gollancz,1897. Internet Archive,

Marlowe, Christopher. The tragical history of D. Faustus. Edited by Ernest Rhys, 1910. Transcribed by Risa Bear, 2007, Luminarium, Renascence Editions,

Edward the Second

Marlowe, Christopher. The troublesome raigne and lamentable death of Edward the second, King of England: with the tragicall fall of proud Mortimer. Edited by Meaghan Brown, Michael Poston, and Elizabeth Williamson, Folger Shakespeare Library, A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama,

Marlowe, Christopher. The troublesome raigne and lamentable death of Edward II. Printed by William Jaggard for Roger Barnes, 1612. The British Library,

Marlowe, Christopher. Edward the Second. Printed for Henry Bell, 1622. Boston Public Library, Thomas Pennant Barton Collection, Internet Archive,

Marlowe, Christopher.  Edward the Second. Edited by Osbourne William Tancock, 1887, Internet Archive,

Massacre at Paris

Marlowe, Christopher. Massacre at Paris, ca. 1590. The Folger Shakespeare Library, LUNA, Folger Digital Image Collection, J.b.8,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Massacre at Paris: With the death of the Duke of Guise. Edited by Meaghan Brown, Michael Poston, and Elizabeth Williamson,  Folger Shakespeare Library, A Digital Anthology of Early Modern English Drama,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Massacre at Paris: With the death of the Duke of Guise. Printed by Edward Allde for Edward White, 1594[?]. EEBO-TCP,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Massacre at Paris. Produced by an Anonymous Volunteer and David Widger, 2008, updated 2013, Project Gutenberg,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Massacre at Paris. Edited by Nathaniel Lee, Printed by Robert Walker, 1735. Google Books,

Marlowe, Christopher. The Massacre at Paris in The English Dramatists, Christopher Marlowe. Edited by A.H. Bullen, 1885. GoogleBooks,

Return to Bibliography

Mateer, David. “Edward Alleyn, Richard Perkins and the Rivalry between the Swan and the Rose Playhouses.” OUP, vol. 60, no. 2432009, pp. 61-77. JSTOR,

Mazzola, Elizabeth. “The Renaissance Englishwoman in Code: ‘Blabbs‘ and Cryptographers at Elizabeth l’s Court.” Critical Surveyvol. 22, no. 3, 2010, pp. 1–20. JSTOR, 

McCabe, Richard A. “Elizabethan Satire and the Bishops’ Ban of 1599.” The Yearbook of English Studies, vol. 11, Special Number, 1981, pp. 188-193, JSTOR, doi: 10.2307/3506267,

McLaren, Anne N. Political Culture in the Reign of Elizabeth I: Queen and Commonwealth 1558–1585, Cambridge University Press, 1999.

McNeal, Thomas H. “The Literary Origins of Robert Greene.” The Shakespeare Association Bulletin. vol. 14 no. 3, 1939, pp. 176-81. JSTOR,

McNeir, Waldo F. “Robert Greene and John of Bordeaux.” PMLA. vol. 64, no. 4, 1949, pp. 781- 801. JSTOR,

Merriam, Thomas. “Tamburlaine Stalks in ‘Henry VI’.” Computers and the Humanities, vol. 30, no. 3, 1996, pp. 267-280. JSTOR,

Merriam, Thomas. “Unremarked Evidence against Anderegg’s Conjecture.” OUP, vol. 60, no. 3, 2013, pp. 407-410. Oxford Academic, 

Henry VI, Part 1. By William Shakespeare, Christopher Marlowe, and Anonymous, directed by Nikita Milivojević, performances by Predrag Ejdus, Tanasije Uzunovic, Hadzi Nenad Maricic, National Theatre in Belgrade, 23 April 2012, Shakespeare’s Globe, London, UK.

Moore, Cecelia. “Sir Walter Raleigh, the ‘most Representative Man of His Time’: Frederick Henry Koch’s Raleigh Pageant of 1920.” The North Carolina Historical Review, vol. 93, no. 3, 2016, pp. 279-305. JSTOR,

Mountfort, William. The Life and Death of Doctor Faustus, Made Into a Farce, 1697. No. 157. William Andrews Clark Memorial Library, University of California, Los Angeles, 1973.

Murray, Peter B. Twayne’s English Authors Series. Vol. 88. Twayne Publishers, 1969.  

Nashe, Thomas. The Works of Thomas Nashe, edited by Ronald B. McKerrow. Basil Blackwell Oxford, 1966. 5 vols.

Nicholl, Charles. A Cup of News: The Life of Thomas Nashe. Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1984.

Nicholl, Charles. The Reckoning: the Murder of Christopher Marlowe. Vintage, 2002.

O’Connor, Kate. “Who Killed Christopher Marlowe (and Why)?” Great Writer’s Inspire,

Orgel, Stephen. Christopher Marlowe: The Complete Poems and Translations. Penguin, 1979.

Ovid, Metamorphoses. Translated by A.S. Kline. University of Vermont, 2000,

Pernoud, Regine. “Saint Joan of Arc.” New Catholic Encyclopedia, Gale, 2003, Biography In Context,

Phialas, Peter G. “Middleton’s Early Contact with the Law.” Studies in Philology, vol. 52, no. 2, 1955, pp. 186-194. JSTOR,

Potter, Lois. The Life of William Shakespeare: A Critical Biography. Wiley-Blackwell, vol. 11, 2012.

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