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Oxfordians’ Tempest Book Gets Favorable Mainstream Review

By Richard M. Waugaman, M.D. The Year’s Work in English Studies [YWES], a publication of the Oxford University Press, is the most comprehensive and oldest annual critical review of scholarship on English literature. In past years, Shakespeare authorship skeptics have ...

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Patrick J. Amer: How I Became an Oxfordian

I have had the good fortune to have been an Oxfordian for about fifty-five years, longer than most of our persuasion.  When I was a student at New York University School of Law, from 1960 to 1963, I picked up ...

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Joan Gabrie Storms Local Library: An Oxfordian Call-to-Arms

“What burns me so is not so much the original fraud, but the continuing campaign to discredit Oxford and suppress the facts.” Recently, Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship received an email from Joan Gabrie who wished to draw SOF’s attention to a ...

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Tom Townsend: How I Became an Oxfordian

Starting at the beginning: In College I enjoyed literature and was thinking of making it my minor study. Shakespeare was virtually the only author without biographic information. A bit unusual. However the halfhearted, disinterested, dreary literature professors put an end ...

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Oxfordian Editor Shines in SAQ Radio Broadcast

“The absence of the author has brought about an absolute tragedy . . . .” by Theresa Lauricella Award-winning poet Chris Pannell, editor of The Oxfordian, spoke about the Shakespeare Authorship Question (SAQ) with Art Waves host Bernadette Rule on ...

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SOF Announces Winners of 2016 Research Grant Program

The Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship is pleased to announce that its Research Grant Program Selection Committee has chosen to award grants to research projects by four deserving individuals – Eddi Jolly of the U.K., Nina Green of Canada, and Michael Delahoyde ...

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End of an Oxfordian Era on the Supreme Court?

Remembering Justice Antonin Scalia (1936-2016) by Bryan H. Wildenthal[1] With the death of Justice Antonin Scalia, 79, on February 13 of this year, the United States Supreme Court lost one of its most brilliant and influential members—and Oxfordians lost one of the ...

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Mary Jane Meeker: How I Became an Oxfordian

Several years ago I read a column by Joseph Sobran.  I could tell he was really upset when he explained that the man he had thought was Shakespeare wasn’t from Stratford on Avon.  He was convinced that the real writer ...

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Thurgood Marshall Lecture Series Presents Regnier on Shakespeare and the Law

Tom Regnier has been selected by the Dade County (Florida) Bar Association to speak on “Hamlet and the Law of Homicide” as part of the DCBA’s Justice Thurgood Marshall Distinguished Lecture Series on Thursday morning, September 8, 2016. The series honors ...

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Colin Wright: How I Became an Oxfordian

It all started because I was feeling sorry for myself. I now spend most of my time writing: novels, plays, and articles—everything except poetry, in fact. And it seemed that nothing since my one earlier academic book was getting accepted ...

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