Tags » Earl Of Oxford

Sonnet 130 -- a Venomous and Treasonous Blast at Queen Elizabeth, the Dark Lady

Sonnet 130 within SHAKE-SPEARES SONNETS of 1609 presents a tangible link to Edward de Vere, Earl of Oxford, adding more evidence that the tyrannical and deceitful Dark Lady is none other than Elizabeth the First of England. 1,296 more words

Authorship

Second Edition (Revised Text) of "Hidden in Plain Sight" by Peter Rush

“Hidden in Plain Sight” is available here at Amazon.com…

“The Monument” is available here at Amazon.com… 11 more words

Authorship

The Literary Patronage of Edward de Vere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford - Excerpts from a Master's Thesis

Following are excerpts from Jonni Koonce Dunn’s Master of Arts in English thesis The Literary Patronage of Edward de Vere, the Seventeenth Earl of Oxford… 756 more words

Authorship

Alan Nelson and the Howard/Arundel libels

Among the things that block our path to the truth about the Shakespeare authorship, the most difficult to overcome has been the damning portrait of Oxford created by Lord Henry Howard and his cousin Charles Arundel in their desperate effort to evade the hangman. 7,557 more words

Shakespeare Authorship

"Proving His Beauty by Succession" - Queen Elizabeth in the Sonnets (Continued)...

Queen Elizabeth appears throughout SHAKE-SPEARES SONNETS of 1609.  Edward de Vere, the seventeenth Earl of Oxford, employs a conventional form of romantic poetry to preserve for posterity a real-life story that is not at all romantic but political.  1,181 more words

Authorship

Mark Rylance and Derek Jacobi Discuss "Reasonable Doubt" about the Stratford Man as "Shakespeare"

These two great actors are so enjoyable to watch and listen to!  They deserve our thanks and our respect…

Authorship

Hard Evidence: How the case of Will Kemp proves Shakespeare's authorship

As an English teacher, I often have students create dramatic skits on given themes. And often when I read them students occasionally write in their classmates’ names instead of the fictional characters they made up. 624 more words

Humanities