reading condition. We know from experience that we are not likely to convince any Oxfordians to change their views, but we hope that other readers will find something of value here. As usual, though, the antistratfordians are badly mistaken in some key elements of their arguments.
A Letter to Harper's In April 1999, Harper's magazine published a group of ten essays collectively entitled "The Ghost of Shakespeare." Five of the essays were by Oxfordians, arguing that the Earl of Oxford wrote the works of Shakespeare, while five were by Shakespeare scholars. "60 Minutes" comprises brief answers to 60 questions about Shakespeare and the authorship of his works; among the 60 are Roland Emmerich, James Shapiro, and our own David Kathman. However, Ogburn has a distressing tendency to brush aside facts which he finds inconvenient, and to invent or distort other "facts" to suit his purpose; he employs a blatant double standard in evaluating evidence which makes his thesis unfalsifiable. Writers would usually sell their plays to the theatrical company which staged the performances, and if the company committed a particular play to paper, it would create only one copy - the official copy - in the form of a prompt-book. Nigel Davies From Austria, Patricia Hoda asks definition applied research paper Wer war Shakespeare? Nina Green's Oxford Authorship Site credits Edward de Vere with being not merely himself and Shakespeare but also Martin Marprelate, Thomas Nashe, and Robert Greene. Paige Norris ponders The Shakespearean Controversy The Seattle Times covered a 1997 debate between Joseph Sobran and Alan Nelson. The Oxfordian film Anonymous On October 28, 2011, the movie Anonymous opened; it flopped at the box office, but there was considerable discussion of the film at the time. (Of related interest is our list of the annotations in Oxford's Bible.) In addition, Nelson has also made available new evidence of the relationship between Shakespeare and Sir George Buc, the Master of Revels from 1610 to 1622. Here for your delectation is the spectacular rare THE complete works OF william shakespeare, with an Essay on Shakespeare and Bacon by Sir Henry Irving, and a Biographical Introduction, Illustrated with 61 Photoengravings of Eminent Shakespearean Artistes AN astounding find!