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Tag Archives: Earl of Oxford

The Horatio Society Meets in Berkeley

The Horatio Society, a west coast subgroup of the Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship, met on August 20th at the King Yen Restaurant in Berkeley, California, marking their first meeting in many years. At the event, John Hamill, Katherine Chiljan, Ramon Jiménez, and ...

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Vote Now in the “Who Wrote Shakespeare?” Video Contest – Thru Oct. 1, 2017

Shakespeare authorship candidates

Voting is now open in the Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship’s “Who Wrote Shakespeare?” Video Contest at https://shakespeareoxfordfellowship.org/sof-video-contest/. Everyone can vote, so please visit the contest page, watch the videos, and vote for your favorite! Also, feel free to share this link ...

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The Law in Hamlet: Death, Property, and the Pursuit of Justice

Thomas Regnier Originally published in Brief Chronicles Vol. III (2011), pages 107–132 Hamlet is not, on its face, a “legal” play in the way that Merchant of Venice and Measure for Measure are legal plays. It has no trial scenes, ...

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A Psychiatrist’s View of Shakespeare’s Sonnets

Eliot Slater Editor’s Note: In 1969 Eliot Slater published a substantial article on the Shakespeare Authorship Question in the journal of psychiatry Anais Portugueses de Psiquiatria. The first half of the article is available on the website http://eliotslater.org. The second ...

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An Evening at the Cockpit: Further Evidence of an Early Date for Henry V

Ramon Jiménez Originally published in THE OXFORDIAN, Volume 18,  2016, pages 9–22 Aside from the identity of the author of the Shakespeare canon, the most important question facing revisionist scholars, those who reject the Stratfordian theory, is an accurate dating ...

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From the President: An Oxfordian Consensus

by Tom Regnier Who would dare assert that we know all there is to be known? – Galileo Galilei, Letter to Father Benedetto Castelli, 21 Dec 1613 This message appeared in the Shakespeare Oxford Newsletter, Winter 2017. Dear friends, There ...

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Branding the Author: Feigned Authorship Neutrality and the Folger Folio Tour

Shelly Maycock Originally published in Brief Chronicles First Folio Special Issue (2016), pages 5–30 “Thence comes it that my name receives a brand.”1 “It’s not enough to speak, but to speak true.”2 Select Folger Shakespeare Library First Folios (1623) are ...

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Two Shows Scheduled for SOF Chicago Conference

Attendees of the upcoming Chicago SOF Conference, October 12-15, 2017 are being offered not one, but two, very different theatrical events. Conference goers may attend a major new production of Taming of the Shrew at Chicago’s leading Shakespeare company, the ...

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SOF Research Program Again Receives Grant for Matching Funds

A Message from John Hamill, Chair of the SOF’s Research Grant Program I am pleased to announce that the Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship has received, for the second year in a row, a generous grant from the Joe W. & Dorothy Dorsett ...

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Semiotics and the Shakespeare Authorship Debate: The author—and his icon—do make a difference in understanding the works

Merilee Karr, MD Reprinted by permission from the Winter 2001 (36:4) issue of the Shakespeare Oxford Newsletter. —A companion piece, A brief history of interpretation, immediately follows this article (figures 1-3). A year ago I spoke to a high school ...

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