Read More » A message from SOF president Tom Regnier Dear Oxfordians, It is with mixed feelings that I announce the Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship’s publication of Volume 7 of our superb journal, Brief Chronicles — now available online and in print. Recently the issue of free debate surfaced as a topic, and its moderator, a retired professor, stoutly defended his ...
Read More » Shakespeare Oxford Fellowship conference organizer Earl Showerman, MD, reports that Osher Lifelong Learning Institute (OLLI) will sponsor a community lecture titled, “British Scholars Address the Shakespeare Authorship Challenge” from 1-3 p.m.
s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1313618470&sr=1-2 Here’s some basic information about the book and the author. And great timing in advance of the worldwide release of the Roland Emmerich movie, About Shakespeare Suppressed WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE is the most celebrated and most read poet and dramatist in history, but his personal life and artistic life is a mystery.
My age is 69, I worked as a teacher and artist (made pen drawings, etchings), am a reader of poetry in public and as a ... Michael Egan Readers will know that Shakespeare Beyond Doubt contributor, Hardy Cook, also runs SHAKSPER, an online discussion group.
This evidence overwhelmingly indicates that William Shakespeare was the great author s pen name, and that he was a nobleman.
It shows that he wrote decades earlier than believed, and initially for the private entertainment of Queen Elizabeth I and her court.
These are only a few problems that the Shakespeare professor cannot answer definitively after two centuries of scholarship.
Much contemporary evidence, however, is available that can shed light on many of these problems evidence that gets ignored because it does not fit the experts picture of Shakespeare.