In July of 1578. the Cambridge scholar Gabriel Harvey composed a Latin address to the Court during Queen Elizabeth’s visit to the university. Within the printed address to Edward de Vere, which he may or may not have delivered orally, was a statement translated by B.M. 1,016 more words
Tags » Earl Of Oxford
Hank Whittemore, author of 100 Reasons Shake-speare was the Earl of Oxford, and Chris Pannell, editor of The Oxfordian, were interviewed together on radio in Hamilton, Canada by the popular Bernadette Rule on “Art Waves” — an arts-interview radio program airing live every Sunday evening from 7 to 8 at 10l.5 FM. 297 more words
Poetry was part of Edward de Vere’s family heritage. He was a boy when the lyrical verses of his late uncle the Earl of Surrey were published, and among them were the first English sonnets in the form to become known much later as the “Shakespearean” form. 501 more words
Re-Posting Reason 6 of "100 Reasons" why the Great Author was Edward de Vere: John Lyly is Said to Have Taught "Shakespeare" but Oxford taught John Lyly
Re-Posting No. 5 of 100 Reasons Why "Shake-speare" was Edward de Vere: The Earl, the Prince and the Pirates!
(Note: This reason to agree that Edward de Vere was the great author, originally published here on 10 March 2011, is now No. 11 and revised for inclusion in 1,110 more words
Re-posting No. 4 of 100 Reasons "Shake-speare" was Edward de Vere, Earl of Oxford: From the Royal Court He Proclaimed a "New Glory of Language"
This reason for concluding that Oxford was “Shakespeare” involves the actual language and contents of the eloquent Latin preface he contributed to Bartholomew Clerke’s 1572 Latin translation of… 1,909 more words
“O what a noble mind is here o’erthrown!
The courtier’s, soldier’s, scholar’s eye, tongue, sword,
The expectancy and rose of the fair state,
The glass of fashion and the mould of form…” 1,302 more words