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Tag Archives: Nina Green

A Dozen Shakespeare Plays Written after Oxford Died? Not Proven!

Richard F. Whalen Originally published in THE OXFORDIAN, Volume X 2007, pages 75–84 Prospero: …this rough magic I here abjure…I’ll break my staff, Bury it certain fadoms in the earth, And deeper than did ever plummet sound I’ll drown my book.   ...

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Is This the Ship that Launched 17,000 Words?

Why the Prince Royal Did Not Inspire The Tempest — Royal Shakespeare Company Artistic Director and Stratfordian, Gregory Doran, believes he has found the ship that might have inspired Shakespeare’s writing The Tempest, according to a recent article in The ...

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The Latin Inscription on the Stratford Shakespeare Monument Unraveled: Its Bearing on the Stratfordian Controversy

by Jack A. Goldstone* The Shakespeare monument in Stratford-upon-Avon is frequently cited as one of the clearest pieces of evidence that William Shakspere of Stratford was the author of the Shakespeare poems and plays. It was likely erected just before ...

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Who Was Spencer’s EK: Was He the Seventeenth Earl of Oxford?

by Nina Green First published in the 1998 edition of The Oxfordian Scholars have never satisfactorily identified the mysterious individual known only as E.K. who collaborated with Spenser on The Shepheardes Calender of 1579 and was the author of a ...

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“Anonymous” filming begins March 2010

Film producer Roland Emmerich will begin filming Anonymous, (AKA Soul of the Age) a $28-million film about the Shakespeare authorship question in March 2010. Oxfordian researcher Robert Detobel said the announcement appeared this morning in the Berliner Morganpost in an ...

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Cecil papers online

Oxfordian researcher Nina Green reports that the Calendar of Cecil Papers is now online at British History Online at: http://www.british-history.ac.uk/catalogue.aspx?gid=144 “This online Calendar is a really valuable resource,” Green said. “There are many documents at Hatfield House which few Oxfordians ...

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Testimony of Orazio Cogno before the Venice Inquisition on August 27th, 1577

This new translation by Dr. Noemi Magri of the transcript of the Venitian choirboy's interrogation by local authorities in 1577 reveals that young Orazio's stay with the Earl of Oxford in 1576-1577 did not involve any "sexual abuse" as is reported on the Oxford and Orazio Cogno section of Prof. Alan H. Nelson's Home Page. Instead, the concern over Orazio's being "perverted" (the transcript's language) has to do with the possibility of his being "converted" to Queen Elizabeth's faith by "reading prohibited books" or being taught the "doctrine of heretics."

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