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Two American membership organizations devoted to studying de Vere's life and times (The Shakespeare Oxford Society and The Shakespeare Fellowship) both publish informative quarterly newletters worth subscribing to:

The Shakespeare-Oxford Newsletter
Shakespeare Matters

Two scholarly journals also publish new research and emerging topics in the field.

First is an online, multidisciplinary journal of authorship studies - Brief Chronicles
The Shakespeare Oxford Society also publishes an annual scholarly journal, titled The Oxfordian.

Two universities now offer graduate studies in the Shakespeare authorship question:

Shakespeare Authorship Studies MA at Brunel University (UK)
Shakespeare authorship studies at Concordia University (Portland, Ore.)

Also, the following sites offer up many timely articles, links, and discussions about de Vere and “Shakespeare”:

The Shakespeare Authorship Studies Conference
The Shakespeare Fellowship
The Shakespeare Oxford Society
The De Vere Society (UK)
The New England Shakespeare-Oxford Library
The Shakespeare Authorship Coalition
The Shakespeare Authorship Sourcebook
Great Oxford
The Shakespeare Debate (UK)
Who Wrote Shakespeare? (UK)
Shakespeare in the Limelight
The Oberon Shakespeare Study Group
The Oxford Authorship Site
The Shakespeare Authorship Roundtable Authorship Page

Here are links to the Shakespeare plays and poems as well as a few related resources

MIT's Complete (e-text) Works of Shakespeare
The British Library's Complete Facsimiles of Shakespeare Quartos
Internet Shakespeare Editions facsimile First Folio and assorted play and poem quartos
The Shakespeare Apocrypha
Shakespeare Inspirations

Nina Green and Alan H. Nelson have each transcribed many original documents relating to Edward de Vere's life and have very kindly posted these transcriptions on their respective websites. Nina's transcripts, arranged in chronological order, can be accessed here; while Alan's transcripts can be found here.

As noted in the book and in Audio Episode 8, here is the link to the article that establishes that the satirist Thomas Nashe referred to de Vere by the nickname “Gentle Master William” in 1592.

Many scholars now claim that de Vere could not have written the “Shakespeare” canon because The Tempest contains references to a 1609 shipwreck. And de Vere died in 1604. However, new evidence now strongly suggests that The Tempest contains no references to the 1609 shipwreck in question. If The Tempest ever was a problem for the Oxfordian theory, it is no more.

(Please note that the Tempest paper linked to above was completed after SBAN went to press and thus could not be included in the book's Appendix C on “The 1604 Question.” The paperback edition of SBAN, however, which was published in August 2006, contains several extra paragraphs discussing this new and groundbreaking research.)

Here is a list of typos in and corrections to the book.

As an interesting side-note, here's an eight-minute Flash presentation from The Shakespeare Fellowship called “The Shake-speare Skeptics Hall of Fame.”

Of course, one must not forget the valiant efforts of the “Stratfordian” defenders of the citadel — those who say, using that famous tautology, “No! Shakespeare was Shakespeare!”

The Shakespeare Authorship Page
Alan H. Nelson's Shakspeare Authorship Pages

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