- Collations. // Studies in Philology;Early Winter80, Vol. 77 Issue 5, p117
Presents collations to the poems of Edward DeVere and Robert Devereux and collations to poems possibly by DeVere and Devereux.
- Oxfordian theory, Continental Drift and the Importance of Methodology. Warren, James A. // Oxfordian;2015, Vol. 17, p193
The article discusses the reasons behind the non-acceptance of the Oxfordian theory that the Earl of Oxford, Edward de Vere, is the author behind the works attributed to poet and playwright William Shakespeare. Topics include the parallelism between the Oxfordian theory and the continental drift...
- The Poems of Edward DeVere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford. // Studies in Philology;Early Winter80, Vol. 77 Issue 5, p25
Presents the poems of Edward DeVere, the 17th Earl of Oxford, England.
- Oxford and the Avon. Alexander, Ben // Oxfordian;2011, Vol. 13, p4
A letter to the editor is presented regarding the life of Susan, daughter of Edward Oxford, who lived in Stratford in Wiltshire, England in the 2013 issue.
- The uses of scholarship: The secretariat of Robert Devereux, second Earl of Essex, c. 1585-1601. Hammer, Paul E.J. // English Historical Review;Feb94, Vol. 109 Issue 430, p26
Describes the secretariat system of Robert Devereux, second Earl of Sussex. Importance of private secretaries in political life during the early modern period; Value of secretaries to historians; Role of Thomas Smith as secretary of Essex; Comparison of Smith and the secretaries of the Cecils;...
- CHAPTER I: Echo Verses. // Poems of Edward De Vere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford;1921, p2
The poem "Echo Verses," by Edward de Vere is presented. First Line: Sitting alone upon my thought in melancholy mood, Last Line: As true as PhÅ“bus' oracle.
- CHAPTER II: Sonnet: LOVE THY CHOICE. // Poems of Edward De Vere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford;1921, p4
The poem "Sonnet: Love Thy Choice," by Edward de Vere is presented. First Line: Who taught thee first to sigh, alas, my heart? Last Line: As nought but death may ever change thy mind.
- CHAPTER III: What Cunning can Express. // Poems of Edward De Vere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford;1921, p5
The poem "What Cunning Can Express," by Edward de Vere is presented. First Line: What cunning can express; Last Line: These beauties make me die.
- CHAPTER IV: Desire. THE MEETING WITH DESIRE. // Poems of Edward De Vere, Seventeenth Earl of Oxford;1921, p7
The poem "Desire: The Meeting With Desire," by Edward de Vere is presented. First Line: The lively lark stretched forth her wing, Last Line: That to enjoy that others miss.