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Part three: Norwood reviews PBS series Shakespeare Uncovered

Part three: Norwood reviews PBS series Shakespeare Uncovered

James Norwood, PhD says PBS series “Shakespeare Uncovered” inadvertently reveals inadequacies of Stratfordian attribution of Shake-speare’s plays. In part three of his review, Norwood examines episodes on Antony and Cleopatra, and Romeo and Juliet. See“Shakespeare Uncovered” for more information. Part three of ...

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Part two: Norwood reviews PBS series Shakespeare Uncovered

Part two: Norwood reviews PBS series Shakespeare Uncovered

James Norwood, PhD says PBS series “Shakespeare Uncovered” inadvertently reveals inadequacies of Stratfordian attribution of Shake-speare’s plays. In Part Two of  his review, Norwood examines episodes on Shrew and Othello; “Shakespeare Uncovered” episodes on A&C, and R&J will be shown on PBS next week. ...

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Norwood reviews PBS series Shakespeare Uncovered

Norwood reviews PBS series Shakespeare Uncovered

James Norwood, PhD says PBS series “Shakespeare Uncovered” inadvertently reveals inadequacies of Stratfordian attribution of Shake-speare’s plays. Norwood examines episodes on Lear and Dream; “Shakespeare Uncovered” episodes on Shrew, Othello, A&C, and R&J will be shown on PBS in February. See “Shakespeare Uncovered” ...

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Review of HAMLET HIMSELF by Bronson Feldman

Review of HAMLET HIMSELF by Bronson Feldman

By Richard M. Waugaman Bloomington, Indiana: iUniverse, 2010. Graham Bradshaw famously said “Hamlet can seem [to be] an actual person who somehow has been caught inside a play”(quoted by Bloom,1 401). Abraham Bronson Feldman’s book elucidates who this “actual person” ...

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Three Book Reviews – Bloom, Wells, and Dobson & Wells

Three Book Reviews – Bloom, Wells, and Dobson & Wells

Three Stratfordian books are critically reviewed by Oxfordian Ramon Jiménez: Hamlet: Poem Unlimited, by Harold Bloom; Shakespeare: for all time, by Stanley Wells; and, The Oxford Companion to Shakespeare, edited by Michael Dobson and Stanley Wells.

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A Flawed Life of Oxford

A Flawed Life of Oxford

By Joseph Sobran This article was first published in the Fall 2003 Shakespeare Oxford Newsletter. Since 1920, Edward de Vere, Earl of Oxford, has emerged as the favorite candidate of most anti-Stratfordians for authorship of the Shakespeare works. He has ...

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