List of Oxfordian theory supporters

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This is a list of confirmed public supporters of the Oxfordian theory of Shakespeare authorship, which was first promulgated in 1920.

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ Shapiro, James (2010), Contested Will: Who Wrote Shakespeare?, UK edition: Faber and Faber (US edition: Simon & Schuster), pp.196–210.
  2. ^ Anderson, Mark. 'Shakespeare' by Another Name: The Life of Edward de Vere, Earl of Oxford, the Man Who Was Shakespeare. Gotham, 2005 (revised paperback 2006).
  3. ^ The Writings of Charles Wisner Barrell. Shakespeare Authorship Sourcebook.
  4. ^ Percy Allen, The Life Story of Edward de Vere as "William Shakespeare", Palmer, 1932, pp.319-28.
  5. ^ Samuel Schoenbaum, "Looney and the Oxfordians" in Russ McDonald, Shakespeare: an anthology of criticism and theory, 1945-2000, Wiley-Blackwell, 2004, p. 8.
  6. ^ a b c Bravin, Jess. "Justice Stevens Renders an Opinion on Who Wrote Shakespeare's Plays: It Wasn't the Bard of Avon, He Says; 'Evidence Is Beyond a Reasonable Doubt." Wall Street Journal. April 18, 2009.
  7. ^ Bowen, Marjorie. Introduction to Percy Allen’s The Plays of Shakespeare and Chapman in Relation to French History. London: Archer, 1933.
  8. ^ Hope, Warren and Kim Holston.The Shakespeare Controversy: An Analysis of the Authorship Theories. McFarland, 2009. p. 103.
  9. ^ "Oxford/Shakespeare Again". Byrne Robotics. Retrieved 2016-08-23. 
  10. ^ Kevin Pollak's Chat Show #112 , 2011. Time reference: 01:16:30. Retrieved May 30, 2011.
  11. ^ James Shapiro, Contested Will: Who Wrote Shakespeare?, Faber & Faber, 2011, p.216.
  12. ^ "Roland Emmerich on his Shakespeare Film". Screen Crave. October 9, 2009. Retrieved May 17, 2010. 
  13. ^ Farina, William. De Vere As Shakespeare: An Oxfordian Reading of the Canon. McFarland, 2005.
  14. ^ "I no longer believe that ... the actor from Stratford was the author of the works that have been ascribed to him. Since reading Shakespeare Identified by J. Thomas Looney [which Freud had read twice in the 1920s], I am almost convinced that the assumed name conceals the personality of Edward de Vere, Earl of Oxford.... The man of Stratford seems to have nothing at all to justify his claim, whereas Oxford has almost everything." – Sigmund Freud in 1937.
  15. ^ Gielgud revealed himself "extremely sympathetic to the Oxfordian cause" (Daily Mail), and in 1996 signed a petition sponsored by the Shakespeare Oxford Society asking to have the claims for Edward de Vere given a full and fair hearing by the Shakespeare establishment.[1]
  16. ^ Hart, Michael H. The 100: A Ranking of the Most Influential Persons in History. 2nd edition, London: Simon & Schuster, 1993. pp. 152–169 (2000 revised edition).
  17. ^ Hope, Warren and Kim Holston.The Shakespeare Controversy: An Analysis of the Authorship Theories. McFarland, 2009.
  18. ^ Humphreys, Christmas. "Introduction to the Shakespeare Authorship Question." WhoWroteShakespeare.com.
  19. ^ Irons announced his Oxfordian convictions on the Charlie Rose show episode which aired December 27, 2004.
  20. ^ Jacobi, Derek. Address to the Shakespeare Authorship Research Centre
  21. ^ Thorpe, Vanessa. "Who Was Shakespeare? That Is (Still) the Question: Campaign Revives Controversy of Bard's Identity." The Observer. 9 September 2007.
  22. ^ Looney, J. Thomas. Shakespeare Identified in Edward de Vere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford. London: Cecil Palmer, 1920. [2]
  23. ^ "The strange, difficult, contradictory man who emerges as the real Shakespeare, Edward de Vere, the 17th Earl of Oxford, is not just plausible but fascinating and wholly believable." McCullough's foreword to Charlton Ogburn's The Mysterious William Shakespeare.
  24. ^ Nitze wrote the foreword to Richard F. Whalen's Shakespeare — Who Was He?: The Oxford Challenge to the Bard of Avon. (Praeger, 2008).
  25. ^ Nitze argued the Oxfordian case for the 1992 Frontline three-hour video dialogue, Uncovering Shakespeare: An Update, chaired by William F. Buckley.
  26. ^ Ogburn, Charlton. The Mysterious William Shakespeare: The Myth & the Reality. EPM Publications, 1984.
  27. ^ Orloff, John (April 19, 2010). "The Shakespeare Authorship Question Isn’t Settled". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 18, 2010. 
  28. ^ Michael Keevak, Sexual Shakespeare: Forgery, Authorship, Portraiture, Wayne State University Press, p. 80.
  29. ^ a b Niederkorn, William S. "A Historic Whodunit: If Shakespeare Didn't, Who Did?" New York Times. February 10, 2002.
  30. ^ Sobran, Joseph. Alias Shakespeare. Free Press, 1997.
  31. ^ "Dr. Roger Stritmatter", Faculty Profile, Coppin State University. Retrieved 29 October 2015.
  32. ^ Gabrielsen, Paul. "Who Wrote Shakespeare's Plays? Stanford Professor Lets You Decide". Stanford Report. Stanford University. March 18, 2013.

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