Jump to ContentJump to Main Navigation
The Oxford History of Popular Print CultureVolume One: Cheap Print in Britain and Ireland to 1660$

Joad Raymond

Print publication date: 2011

Print ISBN-13: 9780199287048

Published to Oxford Scholarship Online: March 2015

DOI: 10.1093/acprof:osobl/9780199287048.001.0001

Show Summary Details
Page of

PRINTED FROM OXFORD SCHOLARSHIP ONLINE (www.oxfordscholarship.com). (c) Copyright Oxford University Press, 2017. All Rights Reserved. Under the terms of the licence agreement, an individual user may print out a PDF of a single chapter of a monograph in OSO for personal use (for details see http://www.oxfordscholarship.com/page/privacy-policy). Subscriber: null; date: 30 March 2017

(p.629) Bibliography

(p.629) Bibliography

Source:
The Oxford History of Popular Print Culture
Publisher:
Oxford University Press

Bibliography references:

Achinstein, Sharon (1992a), ‘Audiences and Authors: Ballads and the Making of English Renaissance Literary Culture’, Journal of Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 22:3, 311–26.

—— (1992b), ‘The Politics of Babel in the English Revolution’, in J. Holstun (ed.), Pamphlet Wars (London), 14–44.

—— (1994), Milton and the Revolutionary Reader (Princeton).

Albright, Evelyn May (1927), Dramatic Publication in England, 1580–1640: A Study of Conditions Affecting Content and Form of Drama (London).

Amussen, Susan D. and Kishlansky, Mark A. (eds.) (1995), Political Culture and Cultural Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester).

Anderson, R. (2002), ‘The Rhetoric of Paratext in Early Printed Books’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 636–44.

Appadurai, Arjun (ed.) (1986), The Social Life of Things: Commodities in Cultural Perspective (Cambridge).

Arber, Edward (1875–94), Transcript of the Registers of the Company of Stationers of London, 1554–1640, 5 vols. (London and Birmingham).

Arblaster, Paul (2005), ‘“Dat De Boecken Vrij Sullen Wesen”: Private Profit, Public Utility and Secrets of State in the Seventeenth-Century Habsburg Netherlands’, in Koopmans 1985, 79–95.

Archer, Ian W. (2001), ‘The Arts and Acts of Memorialization in Early Modern London’, in J. F. Merritt (ed.), Imagining Early Modern London: Perceptions and Portrayals of the City from Stow to Strype, 1598–1720 (Cambridge), 89–113.

Archer, Jayne (2002), ‘The Queen’s Arcanum: Authority and Authorship in the Queen’s Closet Opened (1655)’, Renaissance Journal, 1, 14–26.

Atherton, Ian (1999), ‘ “The Itch Grown a Disease”: Manuscript Transmission of News in the Seventeenth Century’, in Raymond 1999, 39–65.

Barker, Nicolas (ed.) (1993), A Potencie of Life: Books in Society (London).

—— (1998), ‘The Annotated Book’, The Book Collector, 47:2, 161–75.

Barnard, John (2001), ‘London Publishing, 1640–1660: Crisis, Continuity and Innovation’, Book History, 4, 1–16.

—— and Bell, M. (2002), ‘The English Provinces’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 636–44.

—— and McKenzie, D. F. (eds.) (2002), The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, vol. 4, 1557–1695 (Cambridge).

Barnard, Toby (2006), ‘Print Culture, 1700–1800’, in Gillespie and Hadfield 2006, 34–58.

Baskerville, Charles Read (1929), The Elizabethan Jig and Related Song Drama (New York).

Beal, Peter (ed.) (1980), Index of English Literary Manuscripts, vol. 1, 1450–1625. 2 vols. (London).

Beier, A. L. (1985), Masterless Men: The Vagrancy Problem in England 1560–1640 (London).

Bell, Maureen (2002), ‘Women Writing and Women Written’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 431–51.

(p.630) Bell, Maureen Parfitt, George, and Shepherd, Simon (1990), A Biographical Dictionary of English Women Writers 1580–1720 (Hemel Hempstead).

Bellany, Alastair (1994), ‘ “Raylinge Rymes and Vaunting Verse”: Libellous Politics in Early Stuart England, 1603–1628’, in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke), 285–310.

—— (1995), ‘A Poem on the Archbishop’s Hearse: Puritanism, Libel, and Sedition After the Hampton Court Conference’, Journal of British Studies, 34, 137–64.

—— (2001), ‘Libels in Action: Ritual, Subversion and the English Literary Underground, 1603–42’, in Tim Harris (ed.), The Politics of the Excluded, c.1500–1850 (Basingstoke), 99–124.

—— (2002), The Politics of Court Scandal in Early Modern England: News Culture and the Overbury Affair, 1603–1660 (Cambridge).

—— (2006), ‘Singing Libel in Early Stuart England: The Case of the Staines Fiddlers’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 69, 177–94.

—— and McRae, Andrew, with Paul Hammer and Michelle O’Callaghan (eds.) (2005), Early Stuart Libels: An Edition of Poetry from Manuscript Sources, Early Modern Literary Studies, Text Series I: <http://purl.oclc.org/emls/texts/libels/>.

Bennett, Henry S. (1952–70), English Books & Readers, 1603 to 1640, 3 vols. (London and Cambridge).

Bevan, Jonquil (2002), ‘Scotland’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 687–700.

Black, Joseph (1997), ‘The Rhetoric of Reaction: The Martin Marprelate Tracts (1588–89), Anti-Martinism, and the Uses of Print in Early Modern England’, Sixteenth Century Journal, 28, 707–25.

Blagden, Cyprian (1953), ‘Notes on the Ballad Market in the Second Half of the Seventeenth-Century’, Studies in Bibliography, 6, 161–80.

—— (1958), ‘The Distribution of Almanacs in the Second Half of the Seventeenth Century’, Studies in Bibliography, 11, 107–16.

—— (1960), The Stationers’ Company: A History, 1403–1959 (London).

Blanshard, Alastair J. L. and Sowerby, Tracey A. (2005), ‘Thomas Wilson’s Demosthenes and the Politics of Tudor Translation’, International Journal of the Classical Tradition, 12, 46–80.

Blayney, Peter (1990), The Bookshops in Paul’s Cross Churchyard (London).

—— (1997a), ‘The Publication of Playbooks’, in John D. Cox and David Scott Kastan (eds.), A New History of Early English Drama (New York), 383–422.

—— (1997b), ‘William Cecil and the Stationers’, in R. Myers and M. Harris (eds.), The Stationers Company and the Book Trade, 1550–1990 (Winchester), 11–34.

—— (2005), ‘The Alleged Popularity of Playbooks’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 56, 33–50.

Blom, J. H. C. and Lamberts, E. (eds.) (1999), History of the Low Countries, trans. James C. Kennedy (New York and Oxford).

Booy, David (ed.) (2007), The Notebooks of Nehemiah Wallington, 1618–1654: A Selection (Aldershot).

Bowen, Karen Lee (1997), Christopher Plantin’s Books of Hours: Illustration and Production (Nieuwkoop).

Bowen, Lloyd (2004), ‘Representations of Wales and the Welsh During the Civil Wars and Interregnum’, Historical Research, 77, 358–76.

Braddick, Michael J. (2000), State Formation in Early Modern England c. 1550–1700 (Cambridge).

—— (2007), ‘The English Revolution and its Legacies’, in Nicholas Tyacke (ed.), The English Revolution c. 1590–1720: Politics, Religion and Communities (Manchester), 27–42.

(p.631) —— (2008), God’s Fury, England’s Fire: A New History of the English Civil Wars (London).

—— and Walter, John (eds.) (2001), Negotiating Power in Early Modern Society: Order, Hierarchy and Subordination in Britain and Ireland (Cambridge).

Brayman Hackel, Heidi (1997), ‘ “Rowme” of its Own: Printed Drama in Early Libraries’, in John D. Cox and David Scott Kastan (eds.), A New History of Early English Drama (New York), 113–30.

—— (1999), ‘The “Great Variety” of Readers and Early Modern Reading Practices’, in David Scott Kastan (ed.), A Companion to Shakespeare (Oxford), 139–57.

—— (2002), ‘The Countess of Bridgewater’s London Library’, in Jennifer Andersen and Elizabeth Sauer (eds.), Books and Readers in Early Modern England (Philadelphia), 138–59.

—— (2005), Reading Material in Early Modern England: Print, Gender, and Literacy (Cambridge).

Brown, Pamela Allen (2003), Better a Shrew than a Sheep: Women, Drama, and the Culture of Jest in Early Modern England (Ithaca and London).

Burke, Peter (1978), Popular Culture in Early Modern Europe (New York).

—— (1985), ‘Popular Culture in Seventeenth-Century London’, in Reay 1985, 31–58.

—— (2004), What Is Cultural History (Cambridge).

Butterworth, C. C. (1953), The English Primers (1529–45): Their Publication and Connection with the English Bible and the Reformation in England (Philadelphia).

Capp, Bernard (1979), English Almanacs 1500–1800: Astrology and the Popular Press (London and Ithaca).

—— (1985), ‘Popular Literature’, in Reay 1985, 198–243.

—— (1989), ‘Popular Culture and the English Civil War’, History of European Ideas, 10:1, 31–41.

—— (1994), The World of John Taylor the Water-Poet (Oxford).

—— (1998), ‘Long Meg of Westminster: A Mystery Solved’, Notes and Queries, 45, 302–4.

—— (2004), ‘The Potter Almanacs’, The Electronic British Library Journal, article 4, <http://www.bl.uk/eblj/2004articles/article4.html>.

Carlson, David R. (2006), ‘A Theory of the Early English Printing Firm: Jobbing, Book Publishing, and the Problem of Productive Capacity in Caxton’s Work’, in William Kuskin (ed.), Caxton’s Trace: Studies in the History of English Printing (Notre Dame, Ind.), 35–68.

Carpenter, Andrew (2006), ‘Circulating Ideas: Coteries, Groups and the Circulation of Verse in English in Early Modern Ireland’, in Martin Fanning and Raymond Gillespie (eds.), Print Culture and Intellectual Life in Ireland, 1660–1941 (Dublin), 1–23.

Cave, Terence (1979), The Cornucopian Text: Problems of Writing in the French Renaissance (Oxford).

Chartier, Roger (1984), ‘Culture as Appropriation: Popular Cultural Uses in Early Modern France’, in Kaplan 1984, 229–53.

—— (1987), The Cultural Uses of Print in Early Modern France, trans. Lydia G. Cochrane (Princeton).

—— (1988), Cultural History: Between Practices and Representations, trans. Lydia G. Cochrane (Ithaca, NY).

—— (1989a), ‘Leisure and Sociability: Reading Aloud in Early Modern Europe’, in Susan Zimmerman and Ronald F. E. Weissman (eds.), Urban Life in the Renaissance (Newark and London), 103–20.

—— (ed.) (1989b), The Culture of Print: Power and the Uses of Print in Early Modern Europe, trans. Lydia G. Cochrane (Princeton).

(p.632) Chartier, Roger (1989c), ‘Texts, Printings, Readings’, in Lynn Hunt (ed.), The New Cultural History (Berkeley), 154–75.

—— (1992), ‘Labourers and Voyagers: From the Text to the Reader’, Diacritics, 22:2, 49–61.

—— (1994), The Order of Books, trans. Lydia G. Cochrane (Stanford).

—— (1995), Forms and Meanings: Texts, Performances, and Audiences from Codex to Computer (Philadelphia).

—— (1999), ‘Reading Matter and “Popular” Reading: From the Renaissance to the Seventeenth Century’, in Guglielmo Cavallo and Roger Chartier (eds.), A History of Reading in the West (Amherst, Mass.), 269–83.

—— and Stallybrass, Peter (forthcoming), ‘Reading and Authorship: The Circulation of Shakespeare 1590–1619’, in Andrew Murphy (ed.), A Concise Companion to Shakespeare and the Text (Oxford).

Clair, Colin (1969), A Chronology of Printing (London).

Clark, Sandra (1983), The Elizabethan Pamphleteers: Popular Moralistic Pamphlets 1580–1640 (London).

—— (2002), ‘The Broadside Ballad and the Woman’s Voice’, in Malcolmson and Suzuki 2002, 103–20.

Clegg, Cyndia Susan (1997), Press Censorship in Elizabethan England (Cambridge).

—— (2001), Press Censorship in Jacobean England (Cambridge).

Cogswell, Thomas (1989), The Blessed Revolution: English Politics and the Coming of War, 1621–1624 (Cambridge).

—— (1990), ‘The Politics of Propaganda: Charles I and the People in the 1620s’, Journal of British Studies, 29, 187–215.

—— (1995), ‘Underground Verse and the Transformation of Early Stuart Political Culture’, in Amussen and Kishlansky 1995, 277–300.

—— (2002), ‘The People’s Love: The Duke of Buckingham and Popularity’, in Cogswell, Cust, and Lake 2005, 211–34.

—— (2004), ‘ “Published by Authoritie”: Newsbooks and the Duke of Buckinghams’s Expedition to the Île de Ré’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 67, 1–25.

—— Cust, Richard, and Lake, Peter (eds.) (2002), Politics, Religion and Popularity in Early Stuart Britain: Essays in Honour of Conrad Russell (Cambridge).

Colclough, David (2005), Freedom of Speech in Early Stuart England (Cambridge).

Collier, J. Payne (1968 reprint), Broadside Black-Letter Ballads Printed in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries (New York).

Collinson, Patrick (1967; paperback edn. 1990), The Elizabethan Puritan Movement (Oxford).

—— (1988), The Birthpangs of Protestant England: Religious and Cultural Change in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries (London).

—— (1995), ‘Ecclesiastical Vitriol: Religious Satire in the 1590s and the Invention of Puritanism’, in John Guy (ed.), The Reign of Elizabeth I: Court and Culture in the Last Decade (Cambridge), 150–70.

—— (1996), ‘Elizabethan and Jacobean Puritanism as Forms of Popular Religious Culture’, in Christopher Durston and Jacqueline Eales (eds.), The Culture of English Puritanism, 1560–1700 (New York), 32–57.

—— Hunt, Arnold, and Walsham, Alexandra (2002), ‘Religious Publishing in England 1557–1640’, in Barnard and Mckenzie 2002, 29–66.

Cooper, Helen (2004), The English Romance in Time (Oxford).

(p.633) Crawford, Julie (2005), Marvelous Protestantism: Monstrous Births in Post-Reformation England (Baltimore, Md.).

Crawford, Patricia (1984), ‘Printed Advertisements for Women Medical Practitioners, 1670–1710’, Bulletin of the Society for the Social History of Medicine, 35, 66–70.

—— (1985), ‘Women’s Published Writings 1600–1700’, in Mary Prior (ed.), Women in English Society 1500–1800 (London), 211–82.

—— and Gowing, Laura (eds.) (2000), Women’s Worlds in Seventeenth-Century England: A Sourcebook (London).

Crawford, Patricia and Mendelson, Sara (1995), ‘Sexual Identities in Early Modern England: The Marriage of Two Women in 1680’, Gender & History, 7, 362–77.

Cressy, David (1980), Literacy and the Social Order: Reading and Writing in Tudor and Stuart England (Cambridge).

—— (1999), ‘Different Kinds of Speaking: Symbolic Violence and Secular Iconoclasm in Early Modern England’, in Muriel C. McClendon, Joseph P. Ward, and Michael MacDonald (eds.), Protestant Identities: Religion, Society and Self-Fashioning in Post-Reformation England (Stanford), 19–42.

—— (2000), Travesties and Transgressions in Tudor and Stuart England (Oxford).

—— (2006), England on Edge: Crisis and Revolution, 1640–1642 (Oxford).

Croft, Pauline (1995), ‘Libels, Popular Literacy and Public Opinion in Early Modern England’, Historical Research, 68, 266–85.

Cromartie, A. D. T. (1990), ‘The Printing of Parliamentary Speeches, November 1640–July 1642’, Historical Journal, 33, 23–44.

Curth, Louise (2001), ‘The Medical Content of English Almanacs 1640–1700’, Ph.D., University of London.

—— (2002), ‘The Commercialisation of Medicine in the Popular Press: English Almanacs 1640–1700’, Seventeenth Century, 17, 48–69.

—— (2007), English Almanacs, Astrology and Popular Medicine 1550–1700 (Manchester).

Cust, Richard (1986), ‘News and Politics in Early Seventeenth-Century England’, Past & Present, 112, 60–90.

—— (2002), ‘Charles I and Popularity’, in Cogswell, Cust, and Lake 2005, 235–58.

Darnton, Robert (1986), ‘First Steps Towards a History of Reading’, Australian Journal of French Studies, 23, 5–30.

—— (1991), ‘History of Reading’, in Peter Burke (ed.), New Perspectives on Historical Writing (Cambridge), 140–7.

—— (2002), ‘What Is the History of Books?’ [1982], in David Finkelstein and Alistair McCleery (eds.), The Book History Reader (London), 9–27.

Davis, Lloyd (ed.) (1998), Sexuality and Gender in the English Renaissance: An Annotated Edition of Contemporary Documents (New York).

Davis, Natalie Zemon (1965), ‘Printing and People’, Society and Culture in Early Modern France (Stanford), 189–226.

—— (1987), Fiction in the Archives: Pardon Tales and their Tellers in Sixteenth-Century France (Stanford).

De Grazia, Margreta and Stallybrass, Peter (1993), ‘The Materiality of the Shakespearean Text’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 44, 255–83.

Dix, E. R. McClintock (1898–1912), List of Books Printed in Dublin from 1601–1700, 2 vols. (Dublin).

(p.634) Dobranski, Stephen B. (1994), ‘ “Where Men of Differing Judgements Croud”: Milton and the Culture of the Coffee Houses’, Seventeenth Century, 9, 35–56.

—— (1999), Milton, Authorship, and the Book Trade (Cambridge).

—— (2005), Readers and Authorship in Early Modern England (Cambridge).

Dolan, Frances (1994), Dangerous Familiars: Representations of Domestic Crime in England, 1550–1700 (Ithaca, NY).

Dooley, Brendan and Baron, Sabrina (eds.) (2001), The Politics of Information in Early Modern Europe (London).

Duffy, Eamon (1992), The Stripping of the Altars: Traditional Religion in England, c. 1400–c. 1580 (London).

—— (2006a), ‘Elite and Popular Religion: The Book of Hours and Lay Piety in the Later Middle Ages’, in Kate Cooper and Jeremy Gregory (eds.), Elite and Popular Religion, Studies in Church History (Woodbridge), 140–61.

—— (2006b), Marking the Hours: English People and their Prayers, 1240–1570 (London).

Eamon, William (1994), Science and the Secrets of Nature: Books of Secrets in Medieval and Early Modern Culture (Princeton).

Eisenstein, Elizabeth (1979), The Printing Press as an Agent of Change, 2 vols. (Cambridge).

Erler, Mary C. (1985), ‘The First English Printing of Galen: The Formation of the Company of Barber-Surgeons’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 48, 159–71.

—— (1999), ‘Devotional Literature’, in Hellinga and Trapp 1999, 495–525.

Farmer, Alan B. and Lesser, Zachary (2000), ‘Vile Arts: The Marketing of English Printed Drama, 1512–1660’, Research Opportunities in Renaissance Drama, 39, 77–165.

—— ——(2005a), ‘The Popularity of Playbooks Revisited’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 56, 1–32.

—— ——(2005b), ‘Structures of Popularity in the Early Modern Book Trade’, Shakespeare Quarterly, 56, 206–13.

—— ——(2006), ‘Canons and Classics: Publishing Drama in Caroline England’, in Alan B. Farmer and Adam Zucker (eds.), Localizing Caroline Drama: Politics and Economics of the Early Modern English Stage, 1625–1642 (London), 17–41.

Feingold, Mordechai (1984a), The Mathematicians’ Apprenticeship: Science, Universities and Society in England 1560–1640 (Cambridge).

—— (1984b), ‘Galileo in England: The First Phase’, in Paolo Galluzzi (ed.), Novità celesti e crisis del sapere (Florence), 411–21.

Field, Catherine (2007), ‘ “Many Hands Hands”: Writing the Self in Early Modern Women’s Recipe Books’, in Michelle Dowd and Julie Eckerle (eds.), Genre and Women’s Life Writing in Early Modern England (Aldershot), 49–63.

Fish, Stanley E. (1982), Is There a Text in This Class? The Authority of Interpretive Communities (Cambridge, Mass.).

Fissell, Mary E. (1992), ‘Readers, Texts and Contexts: Vernacular Medical Works in Early Modern England’, in Roy Porter (ed.), The Popularization of Medicine 1650–1850 (London), 72–96.

—— (2004), Vernacular Bodies: The Politics of Reproduction in Early Modern England (Oxford).

—— (2007), ‘The Marketplace of Print’, in Jenner and Wallis 2007, 108–32.

Fleming, Juliet (2001), Graffiti and the Writing Arts of Early Modern England (London).

Flood, John L. (1990), ‘The Book in Reformation Germany’, in Jean-François Gilmont (ed.), The Reformation and the Book (Aldershot).

(p.635) Fox, Adam (1994), ‘Ballads, Libels and Popular Ridicule in Jacobean England’, Past & Present, 145, 47–83.

—— (1996), ‘Popular Verses in the Early Seventeenth Century’, in James Raven, Helen Small, and Naomi Tadmor (eds.), The Practice and Representation of Reading in England (Cambridge), 125–37.

—— (1997), ‘Rumour, News and Popular Political Opinion in Elizabethan and Early Stuart England’, Historical Journal, 40, 597–620.

—— (2000), Oral and Literate Culture in England 1500–1700 (Oxford).

Fox, Adam, and Woolf, Daniel (eds.) (2002), The Spoken Word: Oral Culture in Britain, 1500–1850 (Manchester and New York).

Freist, Dagmar (1997), Governed by Opinion: Politics, Religion, and the Dynamics of Communication in Stuart London, 1637–1645 (London).

Füssel, Stephan (2005), Gutenberg and the Impact of Printing, trans. Douglas Martin (Aldershot).

Gants, David L. (2002), ‘A Quantitative Analysis of the London Book Trade 1614–1618’, Studies in Bibliography, 55, 185–213.

Gentles, Ian (1978), ‘London Levellers in the English Revolution: The Chidleys and their Circle’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 29, 281–309.

—— (2007), ‘Parliamentary Politics and the Politics of the Street: The London Peace Campaigns of 1642–3’, Parliamentary History, 26, 139–59.

Gillespie, Raymond (1988), ‘Irish Printing in the Early Seventeenth Century’, Irish Economic and Social History, 15, 81–8.

—— (1995), ‘The Circulation of Print in Seventeenth-Century Ireland’, Studia Hibernica, 29, 31–58.

—— (1996), ‘The Book Trade in Southern Ireland, 1590–1640’, in Gerard Long (ed.), Books Beyond the Pale: Aspects of the Provincial Book Trade in Ireland Before 1850 (Dublin), 1–18.

—— (2005a), ‘Cathedral Libraries’, in Charles Benson and Siobhán Fitzpatrick (eds.), That Woman—Studies in Irish Bibliography: A Festschrift for Mary ‘Paul’ Pollard (Dublin), 175–92.

—— (2005b), Reading Ireland: Print, Reading and Social Change in Early-Modern Ireland (Manchester).

—— and Hadfield, Andrew (eds.) (2006), The Oxford History of the Irish Book, vol. 3, The Irish Book in English 1550–1800 (Oxford).

Glaisyer, Natasha and Pennell, Sara (eds.) (2003), Didactic Literature in England, 1500–1800: Expertise Constructed (Aldershot).

Globe, Alexander (1985), Peter Stent, London Printseller circa 1642–1665 (Vancouver).

Green, Ian (1996), The Christian’s ABC: Catechisms and Catechizing in England c. 1530–1740 (Oxford).

—— (2000), Print and Protestantism in Early Modern England (Oxford).

—— (2001), ‘ “All People That on Earth Do Dwell, Sing to the Lord with Cheerful Voice”: Protestantism and Music in Early Modern England’, in Simon Ditchfield (ed.), Christianity and Community in the West: Essays for John Bossy (London), 148–64.

—— and Peters, Kate (2002), ‘Religious Publishing in England 1640–1695’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 67–93.

Green, Lawrence D. (1999), ‘Grammatica Movet: Renaissance Grammar Books and Elocutio’, in P. L. Oesterreich and T. O. Sloan (eds.), Rhetorica Movet: Essays in Honour of Heinrich Plett (Leiden), 73–115.

(p.636) Greenberg, S. (2004), ‘Plague, the Printing Press, and Public Health in Seventeenth-Century London’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 67, 508–27.

Greengrass, Mark (2002), ‘Samuel Hartlib and the Commonwealth of Learning’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 304–22.

Greenspan, Nicole (2006), ‘News, Intelligence, and Espionage at the Exiled Court at Cologne: The Case of Henry Manning’, in Raymond 2006, 103–23.

Greg, W. W. (1939–59), A Bibliography of English Printed Drama to the Restoration, 4 vols. (London).

—— (1956), Some Aspects and Problems of London Publishing Between 1550 and 1650 (Oxford).

—— (ed.) (1967), A Companion to Arber: Being a Calendar of Documents in Edward Arber’s Transcript of the Registers of the Company of Stationers of London, 1554–1640 (Oxford).

Griffiths, Antony (1998), The Print in Stuart Britain, 1603–1689 (London).

Habermas, Jürgen (1989), The Structural Transformation of the Public Sphere, trans. Thomas Burger (Cambridge, Mass.).

Halasz, Alexandra (1997), The Marketplace of Print: Pamphlets and the Public Sphere in Early Modern England (Cambridge).

Hall, Stuart (1981), ‘Notes on Deconstructing the Popular’, in Raphael Samuel (ed.), People’s History and Socialist Theory (London), 227–39.

Hamburger, Philip (1984–5), ‘The Development of the Law of Seditious Libel and the Control of the Press’, Stanford Law Journal, 37, 661–765.

Hamlin, Hannibal (2004), Psalm Culture and Early Modern Literature (Cambridge).

Harkness, Deborah (2007), The Jewel House: Elizabethan London and the Scientific Revolution (New Haven).

Harris, Tim (1989), ‘The Problem Of “Popular Political Culture” in Seventeenth-Century London’, History of European Ideas, 10, 43–58.

—— (1995), ‘Problematising Popular Culture’, in Tim Harris (ed.), Popular Culture in England, c. 1500–1850 (Basingstoke), 1–27.

—— (ed.) (2001), The Politics of the Excluded, c. 1500–1800 (Basingstoke).

—— (2005), Restoration: Charles II and his Kingdoms 1660–1685 (London).

Hellinga, Lotte and Trapp, J. B. (eds.) (1999), The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, vol. 3, 1400–1557 (Cambridge).

Highley, Christopher and King, John N. (eds.) (2002), John Foxe and his World (Aldershot).

Hill, Christopher (1985), ‘Censorship and English Literature’, Collected Essays, vol. 1, Writing and Revolution in 17th Century England (Amherst, Mass.), 32–71.

Hind, Arthur M. (1952–64), Engraving in England in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries: A Descriptive Catalogue with Introductions, 3 vols. (Cambridge).

Hindle, Steve (2000), The State and Social Change in Early Modern England, c. 1550–1640 (Basingstoke).

Hirsch, Rudolf (1967), Printing, Selling, and Reading 1450–1550 (Wiesbaden).

Hoare, Peter (ed.) (2006), The Cambridge History of Libraries in Britain and Ireland, 3 vols. (Cambridge).

Hobby, Elaine (ed.) (2007), The Birth of Mankind (Aldershot).

Holbrook, Sue Ellen (1998), ‘A Medieval Scientific Encyclopedia “Renewed by Goodly Printing”: Wynkyn De Worde’s English De Proprietatibus Rerum’, Early Science and Medicine, 3, 119–56.

Hughes, Ann (2004), ‘Gangraena’ and the Struggle for the English Revolution (Oxford).

(p.637) Hughes, Paul and Larkin, James (eds.) (1964–9), Tudor Royal Proclamations, 3 vols. (New Haven and London).

Hull, Suzanne W. (1982), Chaste, Silent, and Obedient: English Books for Women, 1475–1640 (San Marino, Calif.).

Hunt, Arnold (2000), ‘Tuning the Pulpits: The Religious Context of the Essex Revolt’, in Lori Anne Ferrell and Peter McCullough (eds.), The English Sermon Revised: Religion, Literature and History, 1600–1750 (Manchester), 86–114.

—— (2001), ‘Licensing and Religious Censorship in Early Modern England’, in A. Hadfield (ed.), Literature and Censorship in Renaissance England (Basingstoke), 127–46.

Hunter, Lynette (2002), ‘Books for Daily Life: Household, Husbandry, Behaviour’, in Barnard and Mckenzie 2002, 514–32.

Hunter, M., et al. (eds.) (1999), A Radical’s Books: The Library Catalogue of Samuel Jeake of Rye, 1623–90 (Woodbridge).

Hunter, R. J. (2005), ‘John Franckton (d. 1620): Printer, Publisher and Bookseller in Dublin’, in Charles Benson and Siobhán Fitzpatrick (eds.), That Woman—Studies in Irish Bibliography: A Festschrift for Mary ‘Paul’ Pollard (Dublin), 1–26.

Ingram, Martin (1985), ‘Ridings, Rough Music, and Mocking Rhymes in Early Modern England’, in Reay 1985, 166–97.

Jackson, H. J. (2001), Marginalia: Readers Writing in Books (New Haven).

Jackson, W. A. (ed.) (1957), Records of the Court of the Stationers’ Company: 1602 to 1640 (London).

Jardine, Lisa and Grafton, Anthony (1990), ‘ “Studied for Action”: How Gabriel Harvey Read his Livy’, Past & Present, 129, 30–78.

Jenner, Mark and Wallis, Patrick (eds.) (2007), Medicine and the Market in England and Its Colonies, c. 1450– c. 1850 (Basingstoke).

Johns, Adrian (1998), The Nature of the Book: Print and Knowledge in the Making (Chicago).

—— (2002), ‘Science and the Book’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 274–303.

Johnson, Francis (1937), Astronomical Thought in Renaissance England (Baltimore, Md.).

Johnston, Stephen (1991), ‘Mathematical Practitioners and Instruments in Elizabethan England’, Annals of Science, 48, 319–44.

Jones, Philip Henry (2002), ‘Wales’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 719–34.

Kaplan, S. (ed.) (1984), Understanding Popular Culture (Berlin).

Kassell, Lauren (2005), Medicine and Magic in Elizabethan London (Oxford).

Kastan, David Scott (2002), ‘Little Foxes’, in Highley and King 2002, 117–29.

Kerrigan, John (1996), ‘The Editor as Reader: Constructing Renaissance Texts’, in Helen Small James Raven, and Naomi Tadmor (eds.), The Practice and Representation of Reading in England (Cambridge), 102–24.

Kiessling, Nicolas K. (2002), The Library of Anthony Wood (Oxford).

Kilburn, Terence and Milton, Anthony (1996), ‘The Public Context of the Trial and Execution of Strafford’, in Julia F. Merritt (ed.), The Political World of Thomas Wentworth, Earl of Strafford, 1621–1641 (Cambridge), 230–51.

King, John N. (1982), English Reformation Literature: The Tudor Origins of the Protestant Tradition (Princeton).

Knapp, James A. (2003), Illustrating the Past in Early Modern England (Aldershot).

Knights, Mark (2005), Representation and Misrepresentation in Later Stuart Britain: Partisanship and Political Culture (Oxford).

(p.638) Knoppers, Laura Lunger (2007), ‘Opening the Queen’s Closet: Henrietta Maria, Elizabeth Cromwell, and the Politics of Cookery’, Renaissance Quarterly, 60, 464–99.

Koopmans, Joop W. (ed.) (2005), News and Politics in Early Modern Europe (1500–1800) (Leuven).

Kyle, C. R. (2002), ‘Parliament and the Politics of Carting in Early Stuart London’, London Journal, 27, 1–11.

—— (2007), ‘From Broadside to Pamphlet: Print and Parliament in the Late 1620s’, in J. Peacey (ed.), The Print Culture of Parliament, 1600–1800 (Edinburgh), 30–48.

Lake, Peter (1982), ‘Constitutional Consensus and Puritan Opposition in the 1620s: Thomas Scott and the Spanish Match’, Historical Journal, 25, 805–25.

—— (1989), ‘Anti-Popery: The Structure of a Prejudice’, in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England, 1603–1642 (Harlow), 72–106.

—— (1994a), ‘Deeds against Nature: Cheap Print, Protestantism and Murder in Early Seventeenth-Century England’, in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke), 257–83.

—— (1994b), ‘Popular Form, Puritan Content? Two Puritan Appropriations of the Murder Pamphlet from Mid-17th Century London’, in A. Fletcher and P. Roberts (eds.), Religion, Culture and Society in Early Modern Britain (Cambridge), 313–34.

—— (2001), The Boxmaker’s Revenge: ‘Orthodoxy’, ‘Heterodoxy’ and the Politics of the Parish in Early Stuart London (Manchester).

—— (2002), ‘Puritans, Popularity and Petitions: Local Politics in National Context’, in Cogswell, Cust, and Lake 2005, 259–89.

—— (2004), ‘The Monarchical Republic of Elizabeth I Revisited (by its Victims) as a Conspiracy’, in Barry Coward and Julian Swann (eds.), Conspiracies and Conspiracy Theory in Early Modern Europe from the Waldensians to the French Revolution (Aldershot), 87–111.

—— (2006), ‘Anti-Puritanism: The Structure of a Prejudice’, in Kenneth Fincham and Peter Lake (eds.), Religion and Politics in Post-Reformation England: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Tyacke (Woodbridge), 80–97.

—— (2007a), ‘ “The Monarchical Republic of Queen Elizabeth I” (and the Fall of Archbishop Grindal) Revisited’, in John McDiarmid (ed.), The Monarchical Republic of Queen Elizabeth I (Aldershot), 129–47.

—— (2007b), ‘The Politics of “Popularity” and the Public Sphere: The “Monarchical Republic” of Elizabeth I Defends Itself’, in Lake and Pincus 2007, 59–94.

—— and Como, D. (2000), ‘ “Orthodoxy” and its Discontents: Dispute Settlement and the Production of “Consensus” in the London (Puritan) “Underground” ’, Journal of British Studies, 39, 34–70.

—— and Pincus, Steven (2006), ‘Rethinking the Public Sphere in Early Modern England’, Journal of British Studies, 45, 270–92.

—— —— (eds.) (2007), The Public Sphere in Early Modern England (Manchester).

—— (with Michael Questier) (2002), The Antichrist’s Lewd Hat: Protestants, Papists and Players in Post-Reformation England (New Haven).

—— and Questier, Michael (2000), ‘Puritans, Papists, and The “Public Sphere” in Early Modern England: The Edmund Campion Affair in Context’, Journal of Modern History, 72, 587–627.

Lambert, Sheila (1989), ‘Richard Montagu, Arminianism and Censorship’, Past & Present, 124, 36–68.

(p.639) —— (1992), ‘State Control of the Press in Theory and Practice: The Role of the Stationers’ Company Before 1640’, in R. Myers and M. Harris (eds.), Censorship and the Control of Print in England and France, 1600–1910 (Winchester), 1–32.

Lander, Jesse M. (1997), ‘ “Foxe’s” Books of Martyrs: Printing and Popularizing the Acts and Monuments’, in Clare McEachern and Debora Shuger (eds.), Religion and Culture in Renaissance England (Cambridge), 64–92.

—— (2006), Inventing Polemic: Religion, Print, and Literary Culture in Early Modern England (Cambridge).

Larkin, James F. and Hughes, Paul L. (eds.) (1973), Stuart Royal Proclamations, 2 vols. (Oxford).

Latré, G. (2000), ‘The 1535 Coverdale Bible and its Antwerp Origins’, in O. O’sullivan (ed.), The Bible as Book: Reformation (London), 89–102.

Leedham-Green, Elisabeth (1999), ‘University Libraries and Book-Sellers’, in Hellinga and Trapp 1999, 316–53.

—— and McKitterick, David (2002), ‘Ownership: Private and Public Libraries’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 323–38.

Lesser, Zachary (2004), Renaissance Drama and the Politics of Publication: Readings in the English Book Trade (Cambridge).

—— (2006), ‘Typographic Nostalgia: Play-Reading, Popularity, and the Meanings of Black Letter’, in Marta Straznicky (ed.), The Book of the Play: Playwrights, Stationers, and Readers in Early Modern England (Amherst, Mass.), 99–126.

Levy, F. J. (1982), ‘How Information Spread Among the Gentry, 1550–1640’, JBS 21, 11–34.

—— (1999), ‘The Decorum of News’, in Raymond 1999, 12–38.

—— (2000), ‘Staging the News’, in Arthur F. Marotti and Michael D. Bristol (eds.), Print, Manuscript and Performance: The Changing Relations of the Media in Early Modern England (Columbus, Ohio), 252–78.

Lindley, Keith (1972), ‘The Impact of the 1641 Rebellion Upon England and Wales, 1641–1645’, Irish Historical Studies 18, 143–76.

Livingston, Carole Rose (1991), British Broadside Ballads of the Sixteenth Century: A Catalogue of the Extant Sheets and an Essay (New York, London).

Loach, J. (1986), ‘The Marian Establishment and the Printing Press’, English Historical Review, 101, 135–48.

Loades, D. (1991), Politics, Censorship and the English Reformation (London).

Love, Harold (1993; 2nd edn. 1998), The Culture and Commerce of Texts: Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England (Oxford).

McCusker, J. J. (1986), ‘The Business Press in England before 1775’, The Library, 6th ser., 8, 205–31.

—— (2005), ‘The Demise of Distance: The Business Press and the Origins of the Information Revolution in the Early Modern Atlantic World’, American Historical Review, 110:2, <http://www.historycooperative.org/journals/ahr/110.2/mccusker.html>.

McElligott, Jason (ed.) (2006), Fear, Exclusion and Revolution: Roger Morrice and Britain in the 1680s (Aldershot).

—— (2007), Royalism, Print and Censorship in Revolutionary England (Woodbridge).

Mack, Peter (2002), Elizabethan Rhetoric: Theory and Practice (Cambridge).

McKay, Barry (2003), An Introduction to Chapbooks (London).

McKenzie, D. F. (1992a), ‘The London Book Trade in 1644’, in John Horden (ed.), Bibliographia: Lectures 1975–1988 by Recipients of the Marc Fitch Prize for Bibliography (Oxford), 131–51.

(p.640) McKenzie, D. F. (1992b), ‘The Economies of Print, 1550–1750: Scales of Production and Conditions of Constraint’, Producione e commercio della cara e del libro secc. XIII–XVIII, Istituto Internazionale di Storia Economica ‘F. Datini’ Prato, serie II—Atti delle ‘Settimane di Studi’ e altri convegni, 23 (Prato), 389–425.

—— (1999), Bibliography and the Sociology of Texts (Cambridge).

—— (2002a), Making Meaning: ‘Printers of the Mind’ and Other Essays, ed. Peter D. McDonald and Michael F. Suarez, SJ (Amherst, Mass.).

—— (2002b), ‘Printing and Publishing, 1557–1700: Constraints on the London Book Trades’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 553–67.

—— and Bell, Maureen (eds.) (2005), A Chronology and Calendar of Documents Relating to the London Book Trade 1641–1700, 3 vols. (Oxford).

McKitterick, David (1992), History of Cambridge University Press, vol. 1, Printing and the Book Trade in Cambridge 1534–1698 (Cambridge).

—— (1997), ‘ “Ovid with a Littleton”: The Cost of English Books in the Early Seventeenth Century’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliography Society, 11, 184–234.

MacLean, Gerald (ed.), The Return of the King: An Anthology of English Poems Commemorating the Restoration of Charles II (Electronic Text Center, University of Virginia Library).

McRae, Andrew (2000), ‘The Literary Culture of Early Stuart Libeling’, Modern Philology, 97:3, 364–92.

—— (2004), Literature, Satire and the Early Stuart State (Cambridge).

McShane, A. J. [also McShane-Jones] (2004a), ‘Revealing Mary’, History Today, 54:3, 40–6.

—— (2004b), ‘Roaring Royalists and Ranting Brewers’, in Adam Smyth (ed.), A Pleasing Sinne: Drink and Conviviality in Seventeenth-Century England (Woodbridge), 69–88.

—— (2005), ‘The Gazet in Metre; or the Rhiming Newsmonger: The English Broadside Ballad as Intelligencer’, in Koopmans 2005, 131–50.

—— (2007a), ‘Debate: The Roasting of the Rump: Scatology and the Body Politic in Restoration England’, Past & Present, 196, 253–72.

—— (2007b), ‘Typography Matters: The Branding of Ballads and the Gelding of Curates in Stuart England’, in John Hinks and Catherine Armstrong (eds.), Book Trade Connections from the Seventeenth to the Twentieth Centuries (Delaware and London), 19–44.

—— (2010), ‘Ne sutor ultra crepidam: Political Cobblers and Broadside Ballads in Late Seventeenth-Century England’, in Patricia Fumerton, Anita Guerrini, and Kris McAbee (eds.), Ballads and Broadsides in Britain, 1500–1800 (Aldershot and Burlington), 207–28.

Malcolmson, Cristina and Suzuki, Mihoko (eds.) (2002), Debating Gender in Early Modern England, 1500–1700 (New York).

Mann, Alastair (2000), The Scottish Book Trade 1500–1720 (East Linton).

Marotti, Arthur F. (1986), John Donne: Coterie Poet (Madison, Wisc.).

—— (1995), Manuscript, Print, and the English Renaissance Lyric (Ithaca and London).

—— and Bristol, Michael D. (eds.) (2000), Print, Manuscript and Performance: The Changing Relations of the Media in Early Modern England (Columbus, Ohio).

Masters, B. R. (ed.), (1984), Chamber Accounts of the Sixteenth Century, London Record Soc., 20 (London).

Mears, Natalie (2001), ‘Counsel, Public Debate, and Queenship: John Stubbs’s The Discoverie of a Gaping Gulf, 1579’, Historical Journal, 44:3, 629–50.

Mendelson, Sara (2003), ‘Popular Perceptions of Elizabeth’, in Carole Levin, Jo Eldridge Carney, and Debra Barrett-Graves (eds.), Elizabeth I: Always Her Own Free Woman (Aldershot), 192–214.

(p.641) —— and Crawford, Patricia (1998), Women in Early Modern England 1550–1720 (Oxford).

Mendle, Michael (1995a), ‘De Facto Freedom, De Facto Authority: Press and Parliament, 1640–1643’, Historical Journal, 38, 307–32.

—— (1995b), ‘Grub Street and Parliament at the Beginning of the English Revolution’, in J. D. Popkin (ed.), Media and Revolution (Lexington, Ky.), 31–47.

—— (2002), ‘Preserving the Ephemeral: Reading, Collecting and the Pamphlet Culture of Seventeenth Century England’, in Jennifer Andersen and Elizabeth Sauer (eds.), Books and Readers in Early Modern England: Material Studies (Philadelphia), 201–16.

Morgan, Hiram (1995), ‘Faith and Fatherland in Sixteenth Century Ireland’, History Ireland, 3:2, 13–20.

Morrill, John (1982), Reactions to the English Civil War, 1642–1649 (London).

Morrissey, Mary (2000), ‘Elect Nations and Prophetic Preaching: Types and Examples in the Paul’s Cross Jeremiad’, in Lori Anne Ferrell and Peter McCullough (eds.), The English Sermon Revised: Religion, Literature and History 1600–1750 (Manchester), 43–58.

Mukerji, Chandra and Schudson, Michael (eds.) (1991), Re-Thinking Popular Culture (Berkeley).

Munter, Robert (1988), A Dictionary of the Print Trade in Ireland, 1550–1775 (New York).

Murphy, Andrew (2003), Shakespeare in Print: A History and Chronology of Shakespeare Publishing (Cambridge).

Nelson, Carolyn and Seccombe, Matthew (1987), British Newspapers and Periodicals: A Short Title Catalogue (New York).

—— (2002), ‘The Creation of the Periodical Press 1620–1695’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 533–50.

Newcomb, Lori Humphrey (2002), Reading Popular Romance in Early Modern England (New York).

Niccoli, Ottavia (1990), Prophecy and People in Renaissance Italy (Princeton).

Norbrook, David (1994), ‘Rhetoric, Ideology and the Elizabethan World Picture’, in Peter Mack (ed.), Renaissance Rhetoric (Basingstoke), 140–64.

Ó Ciosáin, Niall (1997), Print and Popular Culture in Ireland, 1750–1850 (Basingstoke).

O’Connell, Sheila (1999), The Popular Print in England, 1550–1850 (London).

—— and Pailey, David (1999), ‘This Horryble Monster: An Anglo-German Broadside of 1531’, Print Quarterly, 16:1, 57–63.

O’Connor, Thomas (2006), ‘Religious Change, 1550–1800’, in Gillespie and Hadfield 2006, 169–93.

O’Hara, David A. (2006), English Newsbooks and Irish Rebellion, 1641–49 (Dublin).

Ohlmeyer, Jane (ed.) (2000), Political Thought in Seventeenth-Century Ireland: Kingdom or Colony? (Cambridge).

Ong, Walter (1982), Orality and Literacy: The Technologizing of the Word (London).

Orgel, Stephen (2002), ‘Records of Culture’, in Jennifer Andersen and Elizabeth Sauer (ed.), Books and Readers in Early Modern England (Philadelphia), 282–9.

Peacey, Jason (2000), ‘The Exploitation of Captured Royal Correspondence and Anglo-Scottish Relations in the British Civil Wars, 1645–6’, Scottish Historical Review, 79, 213–32.

—— (2002), ‘Politics, Accounts and Propaganda in the Long Parliament’, in C. Kyle and J. Peacey (eds.), Parliament at Work (Aldershot), 59–78.

—— (2004a), ‘Fiery Spirits and Political Propaganda: Uncovering a Radical Press Campaign of 1642’, Publishing History, 55, 5–36.

(p.642) Peacey, Jason (2004b), Politicians and Pamphleteers: Propaganda During the English Civil Wars and Interregnum (Aldershot).

—— (2004c), ‘ “The Counterfeit Silly Curr”: Money, Politics, and the Forging of Royalist Newspapers During the English Civil War’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 67, 27–58.

—— (2004d), ‘The Paranoid Prelate: Archbishop Laud and the Puritan Plot’, in B. Coward and J. Swann (eds.), Conspiracies and Conspiracy Theory in Early Modern Europe (Aldershot), 113–34.

—— (2005), ‘The Struggle for Mercurius Britanicus: Factional Politics and the Parliamentarian Press, 1643–1646’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 68, 517–44.

—— (2006), ‘Sir Thomas Cotton’s Consumption of News in 1650s England’, The Library, 7th ser., 7, 3–24.

—— (2007a), ‘Print and Public Politics in Seventeenth Century England’, History Compass, 5, 85–111.

—— (2007b), ‘The Print Culture of Parliament, 1600–1800’, in J. Peacey (ed.), The Print Culture of Parliament, 1600–1800 (Edinburgh), 1–16.

—— (2007c), ‘Print Culture and Political Lobbying During the English Civil Wars’, in J. Peacey (ed.), The Print Culture of Parliament, 1600–1800 (Edinburgh), 30–48.

—— (2007d), ‘Royalist News, Parliamentary Debates and Political Accountability, 1640–1660’, Parliamentary History, 26, 328–45.

Pelling, Margaret (2003), Medical Conflicts in Early Modern London: Patronage, Physicians, and Irregular Practitioners, 1550–1640 (Oxford).

Peltonen, Markku (1987), Classical Humanism and Republicanism in English Political Thought, 1570–1640 (Cambridge).

—— (2007), ‘Rhetoric and Citizenship in the Monarchical Republic of Queen Elizabeth I’, in John McDiarmid (ed.), The Monarchical Republic of Early Modern England: Essays in Response to Patrick Collinson (Aldershot), 109–27.

Pennell, Sara (1998), ‘ “Pots and Pan History”: The Material Culture of the Kitchen in Early Modern England’, Journal of Design History, 11, 201–26.

—— (2004), ‘Perfecting Practice? Women, Manuscript Remedies and Knowledge in Early Modern England’, in Victoria E. Burke and Jonathan Gibson (eds.), Early Modern Women’s Manuscript Writing: Selected Papers from the Trinity/Trent Colloquium (Aldershot), 237–58.

Pettegree, Andrew (2002), ‘Illustrating the Book: A Protestant Dilemma’, in Highley and King, 2002, 133–45.

—— (2005), Reformation and the Culture of Persuasion (Cambridge).

Philips, James W. (1998), Printing and Bookselling in Dublin 1670–1800 (Dublin).

Pierce, H. (2004), ‘Anti-Episcopacy and Graphic Satire in England, 1640–1645’, Historical Journal, 47, 809–48.

Plant, Marjorie (1974), The English Book Trade: An Economic History of the Making and Sale of Books, 3rd edn. (London).

Pollard, M. (1989), Dublin’s Trade in Books 1550–1800 (Oxford).

Pollard, M. (2000), A Dictionary of Members of the Dublin Book Trade, 1550–1800 (London).

Raven, James (2007), The Business of Books: Booksellers and the English Book Trade, 1450–1850 (New Haven).

—— Small, Helen, and Tadmor, Naomi (eds.) (1996), The Practice and Representation of Reading in England (Cambridge).

(p.643) Raylor, Timothy (1994), Cavaliers, Clubs, and Literary Culture: Sir John Mennes, James Smith, and the Order of the Fancy (Newark).

Raymond, Joad (ed.) (1993), Making the News: An Anthology of the Newsbooks of Revolutionary England, 1641–1660 (Moreton-in-the-Marsh).

—— (1995), ‘The Daily Muse; or, Seventeenth-Century Poets Read the News’, Seventeenth Century, 10, 189–218.

—— (1996; 2005), The Invention of the Newspaper: English Newsbooks, 1641–1649 (Oxford).

—— (1998), ‘ “A Mercury with a Winged Conscience”: Marchamont Nedham, Monopoly and Censorship’, Media History, 4, 7–18.

—— (ed.) (1999), News, Newspapers and Society in Early Modern Britain (London).

—— (2003a), ‘Irrational, Impractical and Unprofitable: Reading the News in Seventeenth-Century Britain’, in Kevin Sharpe and Steven N. Zwicker (eds.), Reading, Society and Politics in Early Modern England (Cambridge), 185–212.

—— (2003b), ‘ “The Language of the Public”: Print, Politics, and the Book Trade in 1614’, in Stephen Clucas and Rosalind Davies (eds.), The Crisis of 1614 and the Addled Parliament (Aldershot), 95–112.

—— (2003c), Pamphlets and Pamphleteering in Early Modern Britain (Cambridge).

—— (2004), ‘Describing Popularity in Early Modern England’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 67, 101–29.

—— (ed.) (2006), News Networks in Seventeenth Century Britain and Europe (London).

Reay, Barry (ed.) (1985), Popular Culture in Seventeenth-Century England (London).

—— (1998), Popular Cultures in Early Modern England, 1550–1750 (London).

Roberts, Lissa, Schaffer, Simon, and Dear, Peter (eds.) (2007), The Mindful Hand: Invention and Inquiry from the Late Renaissance to Early Industrialisation (Amsterdam).

Roberts, R. J. (1979), ‘John Rastell’s Inventory of 1538’, The Library, 6th ser., 1:1, 34–42.

Salmon, J. H. M. (1959), The French Religious Wars in English Political Thought (Oxford).

Salzman, Paul (1985), English Prose Fiction, 1558–1700: A Critical History (Oxford).

Saunders, J. W. (1951), ‘The Stigma of Print: A Note on the Social Bases of Tudor Poetry’, Essays in Criticism, 1, 139–64.

Sawyer, J. K. (1990), Printed Poison: Pamphlet Propaganda, Faction Politics, and the Public Sphere in Early Seventeenth-Century France (Berkeley).

Scribner, R. W. (1981; 2nd edn. 1994), For the Sake of Simple Folk: Popular Propaganda for the German Reformation (Cambridge).

—— (1989), ‘Is a History of Popular Culture Possible?’ History of European Ideas, 10, 175–91.

Seaver, Paul (1985), Wallington’s World: A Puritan Artisan in Seventeenth-Century London (London and Stanford).

Serjeantson, R. W. (2001), ‘Thomas Farnaby’, in Edward A. Malone (ed.), British Rhetoricians and Logicians, 1500–1660: First Series (Detroit), 108–16.

Sessions, William (1990), The First Printers in Waterford, Cork and Kilkenny Pre-1700 (York).

Shagan, Ethan (1997), ‘Constructing Discord: Ideology, Propaganda, and English Responses to the Irish Rebellion of 1641’, Journal of British Studies, 36, 4–34.

—— (2003), Popular Politics and the English Reformation (Cambridge).

Sharpe, J. A. (1984), Crime in Early Modern England 1550–1750 (London).

—— (1985), ‘ “Last Dying Speeches”: Religion, Ideology and Public Execution in Seventeenth-Century England’, Past & Present, 107, 144–67.

(p.644) Sharpe, Kevin (1998), ‘ “An Image Doting Rabble”: The Failure of Republican Culture in Seventeenth-Century England’, in Kevin Sharpe and Steven N. Zwicker (eds.), Refiguring Revolutions: Aesthetics and Politics from the English Revolution to the Romantic Revolution (Berkeley), 25–56.

—— (2000), Reading Revolutions: The Politics of Reading in Early Modern England (New Haven).

—— (2003), ‘Reading Revelations: Prophecy, Hermeneutics and Politics in Early Modern Britain’, in Kevin Sharpe and Steven N. Zwicker (eds.), Reading, Society and Politics in Early Modern England (Cambridge), 122–63.

Shepard, L. (1962), The Broadside Ballad: A Study in Origins and Meaning (London).

Sherman, William H. (1995), John Dee: The Politics of Reading and Writing in the English Renaissance (Amherst, Mass.).

—— (2002), ‘What Did Renaissance Readers Write in Their Books?’, in Jennifer Andersen and Elizabeth Sauer (eds.), Books and Readers in Early Modern England (Philadelphia), 119–37.

—— (2005), ‘Toward a History of the Manicule’, in Robin Myer, Michael Harris, and Giles Mandelbrote (eds.), Owners, Annotators and the Signs of Reading (New Castle, Del.), 19–48.

—— (2007), Used Books: Marking Readers in Renaissance England (Philadephia).

Shuger, Debora (2006), Censorship and Cultural Sensibility: The Regulation of Language in Tudor–Stuart England (Philadelphia).

Simmons, R. C. (2002), ‘ABCs, Almanacs, Ballads, Chapbooks, Popular Piety and Textbooks’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 504–13.

Slack, Paul (1979), ‘Mirrors of Health and Treasures of Poor Men: The Uses of the Vernacular Medical Literature of Tudor England’, in Charles Webster (ed.), Health, Medicine and Mortality in the Sixteenth Century (Cambridge), 237–73.

—— (1985), The Impact of Plague in Tudor and Stuart England (London).

—— (2004), ‘Government and Information in Seventeenth-Century England’, Past & Present, 184, 33–68.

Slights, William W. E. (1989), ‘The Edifying Margins of Renaissance English Books’, Renaissance Quarterly, 42, 682–716.

Smith, Nigel (1994), Literature and Revolution in England, 1640–1660 (New Haven and London).

—— (2002), ‘Non-Conformist Voices and Books’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 410–30.

Smith, Pamela H. (2001), ‘Giving Voice to Hands: The Articulation of Material Literacy in the Sixteenth Century’, in John Trimbur (ed.), Popular Literacy: Studies in Cultural Practices and Poetics (Pittsburgh), 74–93.

Smyth, Adam (2008), ‘Almanacs, Annotators and Life-Writing in Early Modern England’, English Literary Renaissance, 38, 200–44.

Spufford, Margaret (1979), ‘First Steps in Literacy: The Reading and Writing Experiences of the Humblest Seventeenth-Century Spiritual Autobiographers’, Social History, 4, 407–35.

—— (1981), Small Books and Pleasant Histories: Popular Fiction and its Readership in Seventeenth-Century England (Athens, Ga.).

Spufford, Margaret (1985), The Great Reclothing of Rural England: Petty Chapmen and their Wares in the Seventeenth Century (London).

—— (1994), ‘The Pedlar, the Historian and the Folklorist: Seventeenth-Century Communications’, Folklore, 105, 13–24.

(p.645) —— (1995), ‘Puritanism and Social Control?’ in Anthony Fletcher and John Stevenson (eds.), Order and Disorder in Early Modern England (Cambridge), 41–57.

Staub, Susan (2005), Nature’s Cruel Stepdames: Murderous Women in the Street Literature of Seventeenth-Century England (Pittsburgh).

Stern, Tiffany (2006), ‘ “On Each Wall and Corner Poast”: Playbills, Title-Pages, and Advertising in Early Modern London’, English Literary Renaissance, 36, 57–89.

Stevenson, David (2003), ‘Cromwell, Scotland, and Ireland’, in David L. Smith (ed.), Cromwell and the Interregnum: The Essential Reading (Oxford), 183–212.

Stoker, D. (2006), ‘Two Case Studies of Local Library Provision’, in K. A. Manley and G. Mandelbrote (eds.), The Cambridge History of Libraries in Britain and Ireland, vol. 2, 1640–1850 (Cambridge), 264–74.

Sullivan, Garrett and Woodbridge, Linda (2000), ‘Popular Culture in Print’, in Arthur F. Kinney (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to English Literature, 1500–1600 (Cambridge).

Sweeney, Tony (1997), Ireland and the Printed Word: A Short Descriptive Catalogue of Early Books, Pamphlets, Newsletters and Broadsides Relating to Ireland. Printed: 1475–1700 (Dublin).

Tebeaux, Elizabeth (1997), ‘Women and Technical Writing, 1475–1700: Technology, Literacy, and Development of a Genre’, in Lynette Hunter and Sarah Hutton (eds.), Women, Science and Medicine, 1500–1700: Mothers and Sisters of the Royal Society (Stroud), 29–62.

Thomas, Keith (1971; pbk. edn. 1973), Religion and the Decline of Magic (London).

—— (1983), The Perception of the Past in Early Modern England (London).

—— (1986), ‘The Meaning of Literacy in Early Modern England’, in Gerd Baumann (ed.), The Written Word: Literacy in Transition (Oxford), 97–131.

—— (1993), ‘Cases of Conscience in Seventeenth-Century England’, in John Morrill, Paul Slack, and Daniel Woolf (eds.), Public Duty and Private Conscience in Seventeenth-Century England: Essays Presented to G. E. Aylmer (Oxford), 29–56.

Thompson, E. P. (1963), The Making of the English Working Class (New York).

Treadwell, Michael (2002), ‘The Stationers and the Printing Acts at the End of the Seventeenth Century’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 755–76.

Tribble, Evelyn B. (1993), Margins and Marginality: The Printed Page in Early Modern England (Charlottesville, Va.).

—— (2001), ‘Social Place and Literacies in John Foxe’s Actes and Monuments’, in John Trimbur (ed.), Popular Literacy: Studies in Cultural Practices and Poetics (Pittsburgh).

Turner, James Grantham (2002), Libertines and Radicals in Early Modern London: Sexuality, Politics, and Literary Culture, 1630–1685 (Cambridge).

Underdown, David (1985), Revel, Riot and Rebellion: Popular Politics and Culture in England, 1603–1660 (Oxford).

—— (1992; pbk. edn. 1993), Fire from Heaven: Life in an English Town in the Seventeenth Century (New Haven, London).

—— (1995), ‘Regional Cultures? Local Variations in Popular Culture During the Early Modern Period’, in Tim Harris (ed.), Popular Culture in England, c. 1500–1850 (Basingstoke), 28–47.

van Eerde, K. S. (1981), ‘Robert Waldegrave: The Printer as Agent and Link Between Sixteenth-Century England and Scotland’, Renaissance Quarterly, 34, 40–78.

van Gelderen, Martin, (1992), The Political Thought of the Dutch Revolt 1555–1590 (Cambridge).

Voigts, Linda and Kurtz, Patricia (2000), Scientific and Medical Writings in Old and Middle English Writings: An Electronic Reference (Ann Arbor, Mich.).

Walker, Julia Martin, (2004), The Elizabeth Icon: 1603–2003 (Basingstoke).

(p.646) Walsham, Alexandra (1998), ‘ “A Glose of Godlines”: Philip Stubbes, Elizabethan Grub Street and the Invention of Puritanism’, in Susan Wabuda and C. J. Litzenberger (eds.), Belief and Practice in Reformation England: A Tribute to Patrick Collinson from his Students (Aldershot), 177–206.

—— (1999), Providence in Early Modern England (Oxford).

—— (2000), ‘ “Domme Preachers”? Post-Reformation English Catholicism and the Culture of Print’, Past & Present, 168, 72–123.

—— (2002), ‘Reformed Folklore? Cautionary Tales and Oral Tradition in Early Modern England’, in Fox and Woolf 2002, 173–95.

—— (2003), ‘Miracles and the Counter-Reformation Mission to England’, Historical Journal, 46:4, 779–815.

Walter, John (1996), ‘The Commons and Their Mental Worlds’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Oxford Illustrated History of Tudor and Stuart Britain (Oxford), 191–218.

Watt, Tessa (1991), Cheap Print and Popular Piety, 1550–1640 (Cambridge).

—— (1995), ‘Piety in the Pedlar’s Pack: Continuity and Change, 1578–163’, in Margaret Spufford (ed.), The World of Rural Dissenters, 1520–1725 (Cambridge), 235–72.

Weber, H. M. (1996), Paper Bullets: Print and Kingship Under Charles II (Lexington, Ky.).

Webster, Charles (1975), The Great Instauration: Science, Medicine and Reform 1626–1660 (London).

Weinstein, Helen (1992), Catalogue of the Pepys Library, II.i, Ballads: Catalogue (Cambridge).

Welch, C. (1919), ‘The City Printers’, Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 14, 175–241.

Welch, Robert (2002), ‘The Book in Ireland from the Tudor Re-Conquest to the Battle of the Boyne’, in Barnard and McKenzie 2002, 701–18.

Wheeler, Elizabeth Skerpan (1999), ‘Eikon Basilike and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation’, in Thomas N. Corns (ed.), The Royal Image: Representations of Charles I (Cambridge), 122–40.

White, Harold Ogden (1935), Plagiarism and Imitation During the English Renaissance: A Study in Critical Distinctions (Cambridge, Mass.).

White, Helen C. (1951), The Tudor Books of Private Devotion (Madison, Wisc.).

Williams, Raymond (1958; 1963), Culture and Society, 1780–1950 (London).

—— (1961), The Long Revolution (London).

Wiltenburg, Joy (1992), Disorderly Women and Female Power in the Street Literature of Early Modern England and Germany (Charlottesville and London).

Woolf, D. R. (1988), ‘The “Common Voice”: History, Folklore and Oral Tradition in Early Modern England’, Past & Present, 120, 26–52.

—— (1997), ‘A Feminine Past? Gender, Genre and Historical Knowledge in England, 1500–1800’, American Historical Review, 102, 654–79.

—— (2000), Reading History in Early Modern England (Cambridge).

—— (2001), ‘News, History, and the Construction of the Present in Early Modern England’, in Brendan Dooley and Sabrina Baron (eds.), The Politics of Information in Early Modern Europe (London), 80–118.

—— (2003), The Social Circulation of the Past: English Historical Culture 1500–1730 (Oxford).

Worden, Blair (1987), ‘Literature and Political Censorship in Early Modern England’, in A. C. Duke and C. A. Tamse (eds.), Too Mighty To Be Free (Zutphen), 45–62.

—— (1994), ‘Marchamont Nedham and the Beginnings of English Republicanism, 1649–56’, in David Wooton (ed.), Republicanism, Liberty, and Commercial Society, 1649–1776 (Stanford), 45–81.

(p.647) —— (1995a), ‘Milton and Marchamont Nedham’, in David Armitage, Armand Himy, and Quentin Skinner (eds.), Milton and Republicanism (Cambridge), 156–80.

—— (1995b), ‘ “Wit in a Roundhead”: The Dilemma of Marchamont Nedham’, in Amussen and Kishlansky 1995, 301–37.

Woudhuysen, H. R. (1996), Sir Philip Sidney and the Circulation of Manuscripts 1558–1640 (Oxford).

—— (2004), ‘Writing-Tables and Table-Books’, Electronic British Library Journal, article 3 <www.bl.uk/eblj/2004articles/pdf/article3.pdf>

Wright, L. B. (1935), Middle-Class Culture in Elizabethan England (Chapel Hill, NC).

Wrightson, Keith (1982), English Society 1580–1680 (London).

—— and Levine, David (1979; rev. edn. 1995), Poverty and Piety in an English Village: Terling, 1525–1700 (London).

Würzbach, Natascha (1990), The Rise of the English Street Ballad, 1550–1650, trans. Gayna Walls (Cambridge).

Zaret, D. (2000), Origins of Democratic Culture: Printing, Petitions, and the Public Sphere in Early-Modern England (Princeton).

Zwicker, Steven N. (1998), ‘Reading the Margins: Politics and the Habits of Appropriation’, in Kevin Sharpe and Steven N. Zwicker (ed.), Refiguring Revolutions: Aesthetics and Politics from the English Revolution to the Romantic Revolution (Berkeley), 101–15.

—— (2003), ‘The Constitution of Opinion and the Pacification of Reading’, in Kevin Sharpe and Steven N. Zwicker (eds.), Reading, Society and Politics in Early Modern England (Cambridge), 295–316. (p.648)