Skip to main content
×
Home
The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain
  • Get access
    Check if you have access via personal or institutional login
  • Cited by 3
  • Cited by
    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    CLARK, J. C. D. 2012. SECULARIZATION AND MODERNIZATION: THE FAILURE OF A ‘GRAND NARRATIVE’. The Historical Journal, Vol. 55, Issue. 01, p. 161.


    2008. A History of Seventeenth-Century English Literature. p. 429.

    Weedon, Alexis 2008. A Companion to the History of the Book. p. 33.

    ×
  • Export citation
  • Recommend to librarian
  • Recommend this book

    Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this book to your organisation's collection.

    The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain
    • Online ISBN: 9781139053488
    • Book DOI: https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829
    Please enter your name
    Please enter a valid email address
    Who would you like to send this to? *
    ×
  • Buy the print book

Book description

Volume 4 of The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain covers the years between the incorporation of the Stationers' Company in 1557 and the lapsing of the Licensing Act in 1695. In a period marked by deep religious divisions, civil war and the uneasy settlement of the Restoration, printed texts - important as they were for disseminating religious and political ideas, both heterodox and state approved - interacted with oral and manuscript cultures. These years saw a growth in reading publics, from the developing mass market in almanacs, ABCs, chapbooks, ballads and news, to works of instruction and leisure. Atlases, maps and travel literature overlapped with the popular market but were also part of the project of empire. Alongside the creation of a literary canon and the establishment of literary publishing there was a tradition of dissenting publishing, while women's writing and reading became increasingly visible.

Reviews

'The bibliography is extensive and detailed, and the index comprehensive and thorough. … here we have, naturally in book form, a major scholarly survey of just about every aspect of the book, commercial, physical and intellectual.'

Source: Reference Reviews

‘… this fourth volume of the The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain will be a constant source of information and a stimulus to further thought: like its predecessor, it is a splendid achievement.'

Source: The Times Literary Supplement

‘… the editors deserve congratulation for persuading so many eminent scholars to write to their strengths in such a pleasantly readable manner.'

Source: The Times Literary Supplement

'… the volume's range of scholarship is impressive. A rich group of illustrations … add to the reader's understanding of the texts themselves … must immediately become required reading for any student of early modern religion … All the contributors, as well as Cambridge University Press, must be congratulated on this splendidly comprehensive volume … it is a pleasure to read as well as an invaluable reference work.'

Source: Journal of Ecclesiastical History

'However, what this volume should do is encourage book historians out of their period and subject specialisms. It should also stimulate a broader acknowledgment of the importance of the book and the book trade.'

Source: Journal of the Printing Historical Society

'… our … most heartfelt thanks go to Cambridge University Press for a 'Cambridge History' fully worthy of its distinguished predecessors.'

Source: The Book Collector

Refine List
Actions for selected content:
Select all | Deselect all
  • View selected items
  • Export citations
  • Download PDF (zip)
  • Send to Kindle
  • Send to Dropbox
  • Send to Google Drive
  • Send content to

    To send content items to your account, please confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your account. Find out more about sending content to .

    To send content to your Kindle, first ensure no-reply@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

    Note you can select to send to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

    Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

    Please be advised that item(s) you selected are not available.
    You are about to send:
    ×

Save Search

You can save your searches here and later view and run them again in "My saved searches".

Please provide a title, maximum of 40 characters.
×

Page 1 of 3


  • 1 - Religious publishing in England 1557–1640
    pp 29-66
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.003
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Religious books, in conventional terms, are found to have been the single most important component of the publishing trade. In England, apart from oral communication, there was a mass of both polemical and devotional material which, if published, was published scribally, surviving only in manuscript. Some of the most active preachers of the age never appeared in print, or never in their lifetimes. A large part of the story of indoctrination concerns English Bibles, and there is no better case study of the interaction of public and private interest, commerce and edification, than the English Bible. Many of the Catholic books of the devotional writers included prefaces addressed to the impartial Christian reader, and not just to the Catholics. The use of a commonplace book was typical of university-trained readers, but Nicholas Byfield's Directions for the private reading of the Scriptures, first published in 1617 or 1618, was an attempt to make the practice more widespread among lay Bible readers.
  • 2 - Religious publishing in England 1640–1695
    pp 67-94
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.004
  • View abstract
    Summary
    In publishing, as in Church and State, the 1640s and 1650s witnessed massive changes, this chapter focuses on some of the more striking changes: in broad terms and then through a specific example-the uses to which the Quakers put print in the early stages of the development of that movement. It explains some of the continuities between the edifying and instructive works published in the half century before 1640 and those published in the half century after 1640, and especially after 1660, are discussed. The religious publications of the later Stuart period were also produced in a context that embodied on the one hand the revival of patterns found before the 1640s and on the other continuity with elements of the publishing history of the 1640s and 1650s. The chapter concentrates on two aspects of those publications: patterns of production, and patterns of consumption, though it seems clear that the former were in many ways strongly shaped by the latter.
  • 3 - Oral and scribal texts in early modern England
    pp 97-121
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.005
  • View abstract
    Summary
    In early modern England, the experience of the oral text was rarely free from some sense of its involvement with the other media. From time to time, scribal transcriptions of printed materials are encountered, which may even record the publication details of the exemplar or attempt a facsimile of the title page. Much of the poetry of the period was composed as scripts for recitation rather than for silent reading. Intermediate between the oral and the printed text lies the domain of the handwritten text. This chapter indicates that in the late sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, a new composition might be circulated in any one of oral, written or printed form, or in any two or all three of these. The most characteristic forms of the manuscript book: the personal miscellany, the scribal anthology and the collection of materials, were a uniting of smaller units. Even within the medium of script there were varying decorums and varying levels of freedom.
  • 4 - John Donne and the circulation of manuscripts
    pp 122-126
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.006
  • View abstract
    Summary
    John Donne is the most striking instance of a major Tudor-Stuart poet who flourished in the context of a manuscript culture. Donne's own attitude to their circulation was one of considerable ambivalence, and sometimes outright concern. The situation as regards Donne's prose works is slightly more complicated in that Donne had specific reasons for publishing in print, before his ordination, two substantial anti-Catholic polemics-his very longest work, Pseudo-martyr and Conclave Ignati or Ignatius his conclave. The survival of so many contemporary or near-contemporary manuscript texts of Donne's poems offers scholars special opportunities for the study of manuscript literary culture in this period. At the same time, it provides complex textual problems for modern editors who would seek to establish authentic texts where, without Donne's original autograph manuscripts to help them, none would seem to exist, and where the very history of manuscript transmission would seem to militate against the notion of authority.
  • 5 - Music books
    pp 127-138
    • By Mary Chan, University of New South Wales
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.007
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The patent granted to William Byrd and Thomas Tallis in 1575 to print both music books, except Psalm books, and ruled music paper draws attention to the close relationship between printed and manuscript production of music books. When printed and manuscript books for the period are considered together it becomes clear that their history is intertwined and that, for both categories, contents, layout and method of production were determined by the social contexts of their composition and their audience. Music writing with any speed and accuracy was a skill which took practice to acquire. The work of the London clergyman, Thomas Myriell, dating from the early seventeenth century, contains examples of presentation and working manuscripts. Music in Scotland, as also in smaller centres throughout Britain, was largely dependent on London for the supply of printed music books. By the end of the seventeenth century London was still the centre of music publishing.
  • 6 - The Latin trade
    pp 141-173
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.008
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The Latin trade was a specialized trade, governed by national and trade regulations, with its own specialized personnel. This chapter discusses the details of the later regulation of the trade, and of such censorship as existed. On the evidence it is not possible to concur, at least as regards the last twenty years of the sixteenth century, with Graham Pollard's dictum, quoted at the beginning of the chapter, that the Latin trade was in the hands of aliens who were Brothers of the Stationers' Company. The period of the Civil Wars, Commonwealth and early Restoration is one of the most poorly documented in the history of the Latin trade. But the most important practitioners of the Latin trade were, by 1695, Samuel Buckley and Samuel Smith.
  • 7 - Patronage and the printing of learned works for the author
    pp 174-188
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.009
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Patronage was a significant condition of publication in Elizabethan and early Stuart times. The interrelated families of the Earl of Leicester, Sir Philip Sidney and the Earl of Pembroke performed the functions of patronage most productively, patriotically intent as they were on fostering the growth of humane letters in England. By the end of the third decade, the patronage system was in decline, as one can judge by the case of Ben Jonson, who, even with his reputation as the most excellent poet of the age, found it increasingly difficult to make ends meet. During the Civil Wars and throughout the Commonwealth years, aristocratic patronage faded, and authors were obliged to make the best deals they could directly with the booksellers. Aristocratic patronage was renewed at the Restoration and remained an important factor in the business of bringing out a work of literature, supplemented by increasingly strong market forces that could be effectively directed by an astute bookseller.
  • 8 - University printing at Oxford and Cambridge
    pp 189-205
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.010
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The founders of the new presses at Oxford and Cambridge in the 1580s were native Englishmen: Thomas Thomas and Joseph Barnes. The advent of Archbishop Laud at Oxford was therefore important in an institutional way. The Laudian press was to be funded from money received from students on entering the university, and on taking their degrees - the same fund that was to pay for building and maintaining the Schools quadrangle. The distinction between university and private enterprise had been defined in a material way when in 1619 the University of Oxford accepted the Greek type presented by Sir Henry Savile. Between 1655 and the 1690s, only two men were active printers in Cambridge: John Field and John Hayes. For the latter part of the seventeenth century, the name of John Fell, Dean of Christ Church, has become synonymous with learned printing at Oxford. The two university presses faced the challenges posed by the London printers.
  • 9 - Editing the past: classical and historical scholarship
    pp 206-227
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.011
  • View abstract
    Summary
    The publication of the bull Regnans in excelsis in 1570 had many unexpected side effects, one of which was to inaugurate a native school or habit of scholarship. Scholars work was part of the Erasmian concept of bonae litterae, as much devoted to the spread of learning by translation, from Greek to Latin or Latin to the vernacular, such as grammars and manuals. One-and-a-half centuries later, one of the first English scholars Bishop White Kennett, observed that the reason that most of the old Historians were first printed beyond the seas was cheaper methods and quicker sale that made the Editors to gain abroad what they must have lost at home. Archbishop Parker's belief in the importance of Anglo-Saxon studies stretched from collecting the manuscripts that he left to Cambridge and Corpus Christi College to an informed interest in their printing with specially cut types. The last work of seventeenth-century British scholarship was the first of the new century.
  • 10 - Maps and Atlases
    pp 228-245
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.012
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Mapmakers and publishers are found who were nominally Grocers, Merchant Taylors, Leathersellers, Drapers or Weavers. This was in part historical accident, but it was perhaps also that the Stationers had less to offer purveyors of maps. It is against this background that the first English atlas, the Christopher Saxton atlas of England and Wales of 1579, needs be set. Following Moxon's 'waggoner' a further attempt was made to break into maritime publishing by John Seller, originally a compass maker and from his premises on the river at Wapping a supplier of instruments, almanacs and navigational texts. John Seller's did however attempt to undertake a full-scale survey of the country under the working title Atlas Anglicanus. Maps and atlases were conceived as much a matter of art as of science, and the handsome folios of Saxton and Speed, often surviving with vibrant contemporary hand colour, are among the most breath-taking examples of the craftsmanship of the period.
  • 11 - The literature of travel
    pp 246-273
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.013
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This (highly selective) survey of the various kinds of travel writing circulating in both manuscript and print between 1557 and 1695 begins with the development of mid-sixteenth-century domestic travel writing as an offshoot of the growing antiquarian fascination with the history (as opposed to the legends) of the British Isles. William Petty, the Physician General of the British troops in Ireland, completed the first scientific map survey ofIreland, called the 'Down survey' not for the use of travellers but primarily for the carving up of the land among Cromwell's supporters. Fetherstone reprinted much of Hakluyt's material, along with more recent Virginia and East India voyages, enabling Purchas to lend his support to the now well established English colonialist activities in the New World and India. When considering narratives of individual voyages, it is also important to note that several (sometimes conflicting) accounts of the same voyage might well be circulated, sometimes simultaneously, in both manuscript and print.
  • 12 - Science and the book
    pp 274-303
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.014
  • View abstract
    Summary
    This chapter addresses the questions such as what this dramatic transformation owed to the contemporary culture of the book, and what, if any, consequences it held for that culture. How demanding was revealed in their different ways by four enterprises that exploited the world of print to the full: natural history, medicine, magic and the mathematical sciences. The title ofthe work was decided by his first plan, Newton conceding to it in order to protect Halley's investment; but its very existence was conditional on the second. In Halley's London, authorship even of what is arguably the greatest work in the history of science was compromised by the very measures deemed necessary to protect and legitimate it. A different approach was that of the third institution to show success: the Royal Society. Realizing the futility of attempting isolation, the Society engaged closely with the London book trade. Its fortunes are discussed later in this chapter.
  • 13 - Samuel Hartlib and the commonwealth of learning
    pp 304-322
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.015
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Samuel Hartlib role was as an 'instrument' to render it public, and thereby of benefit to all. Technologia, the disposition of the arts and sciences in general, was the information science of the first half of the seventeenth century, the study of knowledge systems in the context of how we know what we know, and how we convey it to others. Hartlib described the technology thus: 'Hee aimes by it to gather All the Authors, their Notions or Axiomes and their whole discurses. It explains why Hartlib's London itineraries took him to the instrument makers of the city, the Deptford dockyards, the Rotherhithe 'glass-house', or the Kiiffler dye-works. Harold Love has already examined the nature and significance of scribal networks and scribal publication, describing Hartlib as one of the 'too few writers [who] published extensively in both media. It explained his interest in recipes for ink, new ways of blotting paper and new writing pens.
  • 14 - Ownership: private and public libraries
    pp 323-338
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.016
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Of women as independent book-owners one have, as yet, little extensive evidence, notable exceptions being Frances Wolfreston and Elizabeth Puckering both, by coincidence, of the West Midlands. The libraries of John Donne and Ben Jonson, for example, have been recovered only by searching for surviving books bearing their marks of ownership. Buying here was in fits and starts, and donations, great or small, were erratic. Created and imbued with life in precise and defined circumstances, libraries may by the passage of time, or else by some change in their ownership or administration, wither away and die, or else develop shapes unimagined by their creators. In interleaved form it was taken up by libraries in Britain and overseas as the basis for describing their own collections. In all this Richard Bentley addressed needs and opportunities too oftenunheeded by subsequent generations. Had Evelyn considered the cathedral libraries, he could have found some encouragement.
  • 15 - Monastic collections and their dispersal
    pp 339-348
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.017
  • View abstract
    Summary
    John Dee, magus and book collector, proposed the establishment of a Library Royal and commissioners who would go about the country retrieving ancient books. Dissolutions and removal of books from the monasteries did not begin with Henry VIII's Act of Supremacy. Although many books were destroyed, thousands did survive and began to surface in collections in the second half of the sixteenth century. Ushering in the golden age of collecting, 1560 - 1640, are three important documents: a letter from Bale to Matthew Parker, in response for a request for information 'concernyne bokes of antiquite, not printed'; a list of texts relating to Anglo-Saxon history prepared by John Joscelyn and a list of writers on medieval English history. Although the sixteenth- and seventeenth-century antiquaries were anxious to salvage manuscripts their concerns did not stretch to preservation. Ironically, it was the very destruction of the monasteries which led ultimately to the enshrinement of the libraries as cultural icons.
  • 16 - Literature, the playhouse and the public
    pp 351-375
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.018
  • View abstract
    Summary
    In 1576 the actor James Burbage constructed the first purpose built public theatre in Europe, which was called simply 'The Theatre'. Over the next fifty years and more, what followed was the emergence of two histories, one of material objects and the marketplace, and the other of an eruption and opening in human consciousness manifested in and provoked by the drama that Shakespeare and his contemporaries wrote for the stage. In the late Elizabethan period, the arrival of the recognizably modern literary author, and the beginnings of the formation of the English literary canon, is seen. One of the major transformations of the upper crust of European society was more or less completed in England even before Queen Elizabeth was born. The literary canon was becoming accessible to the many rather than just the few, and the fecundity and riotousness of the public stage threatened to overturn fundamental rules of sexual decency, law and order, and artistic decorum.
  • 17 - Milton
    pp 376-387
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.019
  • View abstract
    Summary
    Milton's earliest publications and performances appeared in contexts supported by a traditional, perhaps courtly, emphasis on interpersonal relations. Or perhaps Marshall wanted to capture the contrast between the present poet and the author Milton repeatedly evokes in the accompanying text by reminding the reader of his unripe years at the time of composition. Yet Milton was a less than censorious licenser: famously he was examined in 1652 for having approved for publication (in August 1650) a work known as the Racovian Catechism, a Socinian text which Parliament subsequently condemned as 'blasphemous, erroneous, and scandalous'. It is possible that they were an afterthought, or that Milton strategically added them, with the errata, after the text had been licensed and partly printed. It appeared with an engraved portrait by William Faithorne, subsequently widely reproduced. Milton's later works generally appeared with the plain attribution The Author John Milton or By John Milton, this offered only initials, though this does not amount to concealment.
  • 18 - The Restoration poetic and dramatic canon
    pp 388-409
  • https://doi.org/10.1017/CHOL9780521661829.020
  • View abstract
    Summary
    During the Restoration period, the poetry and drama of 'the last age', as it was now called, was selectively reprinted, and the canon of English literature was refashioned, both through the reprinting of works and, negatively, through serious acts of oblivion. Two booksellers were particularly significant in shaping the canon of earlier poetry and drama during the Restoration period: Henry Herringman and Jacob Tonson. This chapter presents specific examples of how the canons of individual poets were shaped, and begins with Tonson's associate, Dryden. The trio of Shakespeare, Jonson and Fletcher was quickly established in Restoration criticism as representing the principal achievement of the pre-war drama. During the 1650s, one of the most innovative publishers of plays had been Humphrey Moseley, who had seen a market for editions of the drama at a time when the playswere no longer being staged. The chapter concludes with an instance that proves that all canon formation is to some degree politically inflected.

Page 1 of 3


Bibliography
Alblas J. B. H. 1987 Johannes Brekholt (1656–1693). The first Dutch publisher of John Bunyan and other English writers: with a descriptive bibliography, Nieuwkoop.
Alden J. 1952Pills and publishing: some notes on the English book trade’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 7, 21–37.
Aldis H. G., Bowes L., Dix E. R. et al. 1910 A dictionary of printers and booksellers in England, Scotland and Ireland and of foreign printers of English books 1557–1640, London.
Alexander A. 1995The imperialist space of Elizabethan mathematics’, Studies in History and Philosophy of Science, 26, 559–91.
Allen R. C. (ed.) 1954The sources of Lily’s Latin Grammar’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 9, 85–100.
Allison A. F. and Rogers D. M. (eds.) 1989–94 The contemporary printed literature of the English Counter-Reformation between 1558 and 1640: an annotated catalogue, vol. 1. (with the collaboration of Lottes W.), Works in languages other than English, vol. II (with addenda and corrigenda to vol. I) Works in English, Aldershot. This supersedes Allison A. F.
Almagor J. 1989 Pierre Des Maizeaux (1673–1745), journalist and English correspondent for Franco-Dutch periodicals, 1700–1720, Amsterdam/Maarssen.
Alston R. C. (ed.) 1996 Order and connexion: studies in bibliography and book history, Woodbridge.
Amory H. 1983Things unattempted yet: a bibliography of the first edition of Paradise lost’, Book Collector, 32, 41–66.
Amory H. 1993Under the exchange: the unprofitable business of Michael Perry, a seventeenth-century Boston bookseller’, Proceedings of the American Antiquarian Society, 103, 31–60.
Amory H. 1996The trout and the milk: and ethnobibliographical talk’, Harvard Library Bulletin, ns, 7, 50–65.
Amory H. 1997A Bible and other books: enumerating the copies in seventeenth-century Essex county’, in Alston 1996, pp. 17–37.
Amory H. and Hall D. (eds.) 2000 The history of the book in America: I. The colonial book in the Atlantic world, Cambridge and Worcester, MA.
Anders H. 1936The Elizabethan ABC with the Catechism’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 16, 32–48.
Andrews J. H. 1987Sir William Petty: a tercentenary reassessment’, Map Collector, 41, 34–9.
Andrews K. R. 1984 Trade, plunder and settlement: maritime enterprise and the genesis of the British Empire, 1480–1630, Cambridge.
Andrews K. R., Canny N., and Hair P. E. H. (eds.) 1978 The Westward enterprise: English activities in Ireland, the Atlantic, and America 1480–1650, Liverpool.
Arber E. (ed.), 1885 The first three English books on America, 1511–1555 A.D., Birmingham.
Armitage D., Himy A. and Skinner Q. (eds.) 1995 Milton and Republicanism, Cambridge.
Armstrong E. 1954 Robert Estienne, royal printer, Cambridge.
Armstrong E. 1979English purchases of printed books from the Continent’, English Historical Review, 94, 268–90.
Ascoli G. 1930 La Grande-Bretagne devant l’opinion française au xviie siècle, 2 vols., Paris.
Ashbee A. and Holman P. (eds.) 1996 John Jenkins and his time: studies in English consort music, Oxford.
Astbury R. 1978The renewal of the Licensing Act in 1693 and its lapse in 1695’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 33, 296–322.
Aston M. 1973English ruins and English history: the dissolution and the sense of the past’, Journal of theWarburg and Courtauld Institute., 36, 231–55.
Atkinson W. A. 1926The printing of Coke’s Institutes’, Law Times, 162, 435.
Aubrey J. 1982 Brief lives (ed.) Barber R., Woodbridge.
Bachrach A. G. H. 1962 Sir Constantine Huygens and Britain: 1596–1687. A pattern of cultural exchange, Leiden.
Baillie W. M. 1997Printing Bibles in the Interregnum: The case of William Bentley and A short answer’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 91, 65–91.
Bailyn B. 1955 The New England merchants in the seventeenth century, Cambridge, MA.
Baker J. H. 2001 Readers and reading in the Inns of Court and Chancery, London.
Balayé S. 1988 La Bibliothèque Nationale des origines à 1800, Geneva.
Bald R. C. 1942Early copyright litigation and its bibliographical interest’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 36, 81–96.
Bale J. (ed.) 1549 The laboryouse journey & serche of Johan Leylande for Englandes antiquitees, London.
Bangs J. D. 1985 The auction catalogue of the library of Hugh Goodyear, English reformed minister at Leiden, Utrecht.
2001Equivalent contemporary values of the pound: A historical series’, Book Trade History Group Newsletter, 41, 8–9.
Barash C. 1996 English women’s poetry, 1649–1714, Oxford.
Barber G. 1976Books from the Old World and for the New: the British international trade in books in the eighteenth century’, Studies on Voltaire and the Eighteenth Century, 151, 185–224.
Barber P. 1983A Tudor mystery: Laurence Nowell’s map of England and Ireland’, Map Collector, 22, 16–21.
Barberi F. 1965Libri e stampatoria nella Roma dei papi’, Studi Romani, 13, 432–56.
Barbour H. and Roberts A. (eds.) 1973 Early Quaker writings, 1650–1700, Grand Rapids, MI.
Barker N. 1978 The Oxford University Press and the spread of learning, 1478–1978: an illustrated history, Oxford.
Barnard J. 1963Dryden, Tonson, and subscriptions for the 1697 Virgil’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 57, 129–51.
Barnard J. 1992A Puritan controversialist and his books: the will of Alexander Cooke (1564–1632)’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 86, 82–6.
Barnard J. 1994Some features of the Stationers’ Company and its stock in 1676/7’, Publishing History, 36, 5–38.
Barnard J. 1998The large- and small-paper copies of Dryden’s The works of Virgil (1697): Jacob Tonson’s investment and the example of Paradise lost (1688)’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 92, 259–71.
Barnard J. 1999aThe Stationers’ Stock 1663/4 to 1705/6: Psalms, psalters, primers and ABCs’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 21, 369–75.
Barnard J. 1999bThe survival and loss rates of Psalms, ABCs, psalters and primers from the Stationers’ Stock, 1660–1700’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 21, 148–50.
Barnard J. 2000 ’Dryden, Tonson and the patrons of The works of Virgil (1697), in Hammond P. and Hopkinson D. (eds.), John Dryden: tercentenary essays, Oxford, pp. 174–239.
Barnard J. 2001London publishing 1640–1660: crisis, continuity and innovation’, Book History, 4, 1–16.
Barnard J. and Bell M. 1991The inventory of Henry Bynneman (1583): a preliminary survey’, Publishing History, 29, 5–46.
Barnard J. and Bell M. 1994 The early seventeenth-century York book trade and John Foster’s inventory of 1616, Proceedings of the Leeds Philosophical and Literary Society, Literary and Historical Section, 24, pt 2, Leeds.
Barry J. 1991The press and politics of culture in Bristol 1660–1775’, in Black J. and Gregory J. (eds.), Culture, politics and society in Britain 1660–1800, Manchester, pp. 49–81.
Bartholomew A. T. 1908 Richard Bentley, D. D.; a bibliography, Cambridge.
Bartholomew A. T. and Gordon C. 1910On the library at King Edward VI School, Bury St Edmunds’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 3rd ser., 1, 1–27.
Bataillon L. J., Guyot B. G. and Rouse R. H. (eds.) 1988 La production du livre universitaire au moyen âge: exemplar et pecia. Actes du symposium tenu au Collegio San Bonaventura de Grottaferrata, Paris.
Bates A. C. 1900 Connecticut statute laws: a bibliographical list of editions of Connecticut laws from the earliest issues to 1836, Hartford, CT.
Bates E. S. 1911 Touring in 1600, Boston, MA.
Bath M. 1994 Speaking pictures: English emblem books and renaissance culture, London.
Batten J. M. 1944 John Dury: advocate of Christian reunion, Chicago.
Baxter R. 1985 The autobiography of Richard Baxter, ed. Keeble N. H., London.
Beal P. 1993“Notions in garrison”: the seventeenth century commonplace book’, in Hill Speed 1993, pp. 133–47.
Beal P. 1997“My books are the great joy of my life”: Sir William Boothby, seventeenth-century bibliophile’, Book Collector, 46, 350–78.
Beal P. 1998 In praise of scribes: manuscripts and their makers in seventeenth-century England, Oxford.
Beale J. H. 1926 A bibliography of early English law books, Cambridge, MA.
Beattie W. (ed.) 1950 The Chepman and Myllar prints: a facsimile with a bibliographical note, Edinburgh.
Bell D. N. 1994 What nuns read: books and libraries in medieval English nunneries, Kalamazoo, MI.
Bell M., Parfitt G. A. E. and Shepherd S. 1990 A biographical dictionary of women writers 1580–1720, Hemel Hempstead.
Bell M. 1988Mary Westwood, Quaker publisher’, Publishing History, 23, 5–66.
Bell M. 1989Hannah Allen and the development of a Puritan publishing business, 1646–51’, Publishing History, 26, 5–66.
Bell M. 1992Elizabeth Calvert and the “Confederates’, Publishing History, 32, 5–49.
Bell M. 1994aEntrance in the Stationers’ Register’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 16, 50–4.
Bell M. 1994b“Her usual practices”: the later career of Elizabeth Calvert, 1664–75’, Publishing History, 35, 5–64.
Bell M. 1996Women in the English book trade 1557–1700’, Leipziger Jahrbuch zur Buchgeschichichte, 6, 13–45.
Bell M. and Barnard J. 1992Provisional count of STC titles 1475–1648’, Publishing History, 31, 49–55.
Bellany A. 1993Libellous politics in early Stuart England’, in Sharpe K. and Lake P. (eds.), Culture and politics in early Stuart England, Stanford, pp. 285–309.
Bennett H. S. 1952 English books & readers 1475 to 1557: being a study in the history of the book trade from Caxton to the incorporation of the Stationers’ Company, Cambridge.
Bennett H. S. 1965 English books & readers 1558 to 1603: being a study of the book trade in the reign of Elizabeth I, Cambridge.
Bennett H. S. 1969 English books & readers 1475 to 1557: being a study of the book trade from Caxton to the incorporation of the Stationers’ Company, 2nd edn, Cambridge.
Bennett H. S. 1970 English books & readers 1603 to 1640: being a study in the history of the book trade in the reigns of James I and Charles I, Cambridge.
Bennett J. A. 1982 The mathematical science of Christopher Wren, Cambridge.
Bennett J. A. 1986The mechanics’ philosophy and the mechanical philosophy’, History of Science, 24, 1–28.
Bennett J. A. 1991The challenge of practical mathematics’, in Pumfrey S., Rossi P. L. and Slawinski M. (eds.), Science, culture, and popular belief in Renaissance Europe, Manchester, pp. 176–90.
Bennett J. A. and Mandelbrote S. 1998 The garden, the ark, the tower, the temple. Biblical metaphors of knowledge in early modern Europe, Oxford.
Bennett J. H. E. (ed.) 1906 The Rolls of the City of Chester, Part I … 1392–1700, Record Society for Lancashire and Cheshire, 51.
Bennett K. 1999John Aubrey, Joseph Barnes’s print-shop and a sham newsletter’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 21, 50–8.
Bennett S. 1988Jacob Tonson an early editor of Paradise Lost?’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 10, 247–52.
Bentley G. E. 1943, ‘John Cotgrave’s English treasury of wit and language and the Elizabethan drama’, Studies in Philology, 40, 186–203.
Bentley G. E. 1965 Shakespeare and Jonson: their reputations in the seventeenth century compared, Chicago and London.
Bevan J. 1983Seventeenth-century students and their books’, in Donaldson G. (ed), Four centuries of Edinburgh University life, Edinburgh, pp. 16–27.
Biagioli M. 1990Galileo’s system of patronage’, History of Science, 28, 1–62.
Biagioli M. 1993 Galileo, courtier: the practice of science in the culture of absolutism, Chicago.
Bidwell J. 1998Printers’ supplies and capitalization’, in Amory and Hall 2000, pp. 163–83.
Bill G. 1966Lambeth Palace library’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 21, 192–206.
Binns J. W. 1990 Intellectual cutlure in Elizabethan and Jacobean England: the Latin writings of the age, Leeds.
Birch T. 1756–7 (ed.), The history of the Royal Society of London for improving of natural knowledge, 4 vols., London.
Birkby A. E. 1977 Suffolk parochial libraries: a catalogue, London.
Birrell T. A. 1963The printed Bible’, Cambridge History of the Bible, Cambridge: III.
Birrell T. A. 1986 English monarchs andtheir books: from Henry VII to Charles II, London.
Birrell T. A. 1994English Counter-Reformation book culture’, Recusant History, 22, 113–22.
Black J. 1997The rhetoric of reaction: the Martin Marprelate tracts (1588–9), Anti-Martinism, and the uses of print in early modern England’, Sixteenth-Century Journal, 28, 707–25.
Black M. H. 1961The Evolution of the book-form: the octavo Bible from manuscript to the Geneva Version’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 16, 15–28.
Blades W. 1890 Books in chains, London.
Blagden C. 1953The genesis of the Term Catalogues’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 8, 30–5.
Blagden C. 1954Notes on the ballad market in the second half of the seventeenth century’, Studies in Bibliography, 6, 161–80.
Blagden C. 1957The English Stock of the Stationers’ Company in the time of the Stuarts’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 12, 167–86.
Blagden C. 1958aBook trade control in 1566’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 13, 287–92.
Blagden C. 1958bThe distribution of almanacks in the second half of the seventeenth century’, Studies in Bibliography 11, 107–16.
Blagden C. 1958cThe Stationers’ Company in the Civil War period’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 13, 1–17.
Blagden C. 1960 The Stationers’ Company: a history 1403–1959, London.
Blair A. 1997 The theater of nature: Jean Bodin and Renaissance science, Princeton, NJ.
Bland M. 1999The London book-trade in 1600’, in Kastan D. S. (ed.), A companion to Shakespeare, Oxford, pp. 450–63.
Blatchly J. 1989 The Town Library of Ipswich: provided for the use of town preachers in 1599: a history andcatalogue, Woodbridge.
Blayney P. M. W. 1990 The bookshops in Paul’s Cross Churchyard, Occassional Papers of the Bibliographical Society, London.
Blayney P. M. W. 1991 The First Folio of Shakespeare, Washington DC.
Blayney P. M. W. 1997aThe publication of playbooks’, in Cox J. D. and Kastan D. S. (eds.) A new history of early English drama, New York, pp. 383–422.
Blayney P. M. W. 1997bWilliamCecil and the Stationers’, in Myers and Harris 1997, pp. 11–34.
Blekastad M. 1969 Comenius. Versuch eines Umrisses von Levben, Werk undSchicksal des Jan Amos Komesky, Oslo-Prague.
Blom J. M. 1982 The Post-Tridentine English Primer, Catholic Record Society Monograph Series, 3.
Blum A. 1987The author’s authority: Areopagitica and the labour of licensing’, in Nyquist M., and Ferguson M. W. (eds.), Re-membering Milton: essays on the texts andtraditions, London, pp. 74–96.
Bodley T. Sir 1926 Letters of Sir Thomas Bodley to Thomas James, first Keeper of the Bodleian Library, ed. and introd. by Wheeler G. W., Oxford.
Bodley T. Sir 1926–8Letters of Sir Thomas Bodley to the University of Oxford, 1598–1611’, Bodleian Quarterly Record, 5, 46–50, 72–6, 127–30, 153–61.
Bögels T. S. J. G. 1992 Govert Basson, printer, bookseller, publisher. Leiden 1612–1630, Bibliotheca bibliographica neerlandica, 29, Nieuwkoop.
Bond W. H. and Amory H. (eds.) 1996 The printed catalogues of Harvard College Library, 1723–1790, Boston, MA.
Bonnant G. 1999La librairie genevoise en Grande-Bretagne jusqu’à la fin du xviiie siècle’, in Bonnant G., Le livre genevois sous l’Ancien Régime, Geneva, pp. 239–88.
Boon G. C. 1973 Welsh tokens of the seventeenth century, Cardiff.
Bosanquet E. 1917 English printed almanacs and prognostications. A bibliographical history to the year 1600, London.
Bosanquet E. 1930English seventeenth-century almanacs’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 10, 361–97.
Bosanquet E. 1937–8Notes on further addenda to English printed almanacs and Prognostications to 1600’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 18, 39–66.
Bossy J. 1985 Christianity in the West 1400–1700, Oxford.
Bots Hans 1984Jean Leclerc as journalist of the Bibliothèques. His contribution to the spread of English learning on the European Continent’, in Janssens G. A. M. and Aarts F. G. A. M. (eds.), Studies in seventeenth-century English literature, history and bibliography. Festschrift for Professor T. A. Birrell on the occasion of his sixtieth birthday, Amsterdam, pp. 53–66.
Boulton J. 1987 Neighbourhood and society: a London suburb in the seventeenth century, Cambridge.
Bowen D. J. 1981Y cywyddwyr a’r dirywiad’, Bulletin of the Board of Celtic Studies, 29, 453–96.
Bowen G. 1952Ateb i Athravaeth Gristnogavl Morys Clynnog’, National Library of Wales Journal, 7, 388.
Bowen G. 1962Llyfrgell Coleg Sant Ffrancis Xavier, Y Cwm, Llanrhyddol’, Journal of the Welsh Bibliographical Society 9, 111–32.
Bowen G. 1997Roman Catholic prose and its background’, in Gruffydd R. G. (ed.), A guide to Welsh Literature c. 1530–1700, Cardiff, pp. 210–40.
Boyer S. and Wainwright J. 1995From Barnard to Purcell: the copying activities of Stephen Bing’, Early Music, 2, 620–48.
Boyle R. 1655An epistolical discourse … inviting all true lovers of vertue and mankind, to a free and generous communication of their secrets and receits in physick’, in Hartlib S., Chymical, medicinal, and chyrurgical addresses made to Samuel Hartlib, Esq., London, pp. 113–50.
Bracken J. K. and Silver J. (eds.) (forthcoming) British literary publishers before 1820. Vol. I: 1475–1700.
Braddick M. J. and Greengrass M. (eds.) 1996 The letters of Sir Cheney Culpeper (1641–1657), seventeenth-century political and financial papers, Camden Miscellany 33, Camden Society 5th ser., 7, pp. 105–402.
Bradford C. A. 1934 Nicasius Yetsweirt, secretary for the French tongue, London.
Bradley D. 1992 From text to performance in the Elizabethan theatre: preparing the play for the stage, Cambridge.
Brady J. and Herendeen W. H. (eds.) 1991 Ben Jonson’s 1616 folio, Newark, NJ.
Brennan M. 1988 Literary patronage in the English Renaissance: the Pembroke family, London.
Brennan M. and Hammond P. 1995The Badminton Manuscript: a new miscellany of Restoration verse’, English Manuscript Studies, 5, 171–207.
Brett C. and Carley J. P. 1990 Introduction to Index Britanniae scriptorum: John Bale’s Index of British and other writers, ed. Poole R. L., and Bateson M., Cambridge.
Brett P. 1964Edward Paston (1550–1630): a Norfolk gentleman and his musical collection’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 4, 51–69.
Brewer J. and Porter R. (eds.) 1993 Consumption and the world of goods, London.
Bridenbaugh C. 1938 Cities in the wilderness: the first century of urban life in America, 1625–1742, New York, NY.
Briels J. G. C. A. 1974 Zuidnederlandse boekdrukkers en boekverkopers, Nieuwkoop.
Brooks H. F. 1936A bibliography of John Oldham’, Oxford Bibliographical Society Proceedings and Papers, 5, 5–36.
Brown C. (ed.) 1993 Patronage, politics and literary traditions in England, 1551–1658, Detroit.
Brown N. P. 1989Paperchase: the dissemination of Catholic texts in Elizabethan England’, English Manuscript Studies, 1, 120–43.
Browning M. [c. 1685], Catalogue of theological, historical and physical books, with other miscellanies; being a part of the books of Mercy Browning, Joseph Brownings widdow, at her shop, at the corner of the Exchange, in Amsterdam, n. pl. [Amsterdam]. Copy British Library, London, shelf-mark sc 11.
Bruce F. F. 1961 The English Bible: a history of translations, London.
Bruster D. 2000The structural transformation of print in late Elizabethan England’, in Marotti A. F. and Bristol M. D. (eds.), Print, manuscript, & performance: the changing relations of the media in early modern England, Columbus, OH, pp. 49–89.
Burden P. D. 1996 The mapping of North America: a list of printed maps 1511–1670, Rickmansworth.
Burdett-Jones M. T. 1998Early Welsh dictionaries’, in Jones and Rees 1998, pp. 75–81.
Burke V. 1997Women and early seventeenth-century manuscript culture: four miscellanies’, The Seventeenth Century, 12, 135–50.
Burt R. 1993 Licensed by authority: Ben Jonson and the discourses of censorship, Ithaca and London.
Butterworth C. 1949Early primers for the use of children’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 43, 374–382.
Buxton J. 1954 Sir Philip Sidney and the English Renaissance, London.
Byrom H. J. 1928Richard Tottell – his life and work’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 8, 199–232.
Caldwell P. 1983 The Puritan conversion narrative, Cambridge.
Caldwell R. A. 1943Joseph Holand, collector and antiquary’, Modern Philology, 40, 295–301.
1926 Calendar of Wynn (of Gwydir) Papers 1515–1690 in the National Library of Wales and elsewhere, Aberystwyth.
Calhoun T. O. and Gravell T. L. 1993Paper and printing in Ben Jonson’s Sejanus (1605)’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 87, 13–64.
Cameron W. J. 1964 The Company of White-Paper-Makers of England, 1686–1696, Auckland (Bulletin 68, Economic History Series 1).
Campbell G. Corns T. N., Hale J. K., Holmes D., and Tweedie F., 1997The provenance of De doctrina Christiana’, Milton Quarterly, 31, 67–121.
Campbell T. 1973The Drapers’ Company and its school of seventeenth century chart-makers’, in Wallis and Tyacke 1973, pp. 81–106.
Campbell T. 1987 The earliest printed maps 1472–1500, London.
Canny N. and Low A. (eds.) 1998 The Oxford History of the English Empire: 1. The origins of Empire: British overseas enterprise to the close of the seventeenth century, Oxford.
Capp B. 1979 English almanacs 1500–1800: astrology and the popular press, London.
Carey J. W. 1992 Communication as culture, London.
Carley J. P. 1994More Pre-Conquest manuscripts from Glastonbury Abbey’, Anglo-Saxon England, 23, 265–81.
Carley J. P. 1997aSir Thomas Bodley’s Library and its acquisitions: an edition of the Nottingham benefaction of 1604’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 357–86.
Carley J. P. 1997bWilliam Rishanger’s Chronicles and history writing at St. Albans’, in Brown J. and Stoneman W. P. (eds.), A distinct voice. Medieval studies in honor of Leonard E. Boyle, O.P., Notre Dame, pp. 71–102.
Carley J. P. and Tite C. G. C. 1992Sir Robert Cotton as collector of manuscripts’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 14, 94–99.
Carley J. P. and Tite C. G. C. (eds.) 1997 Books and collectors 1200–1700, London.
Carlson D. R. 1992 English humanist books: writers and patrons, manuscript and print, 1475–1525, Toronto.
Carlson L. H. 1981 Martin Marprelate, Gentleman: Master Job Throkmorton laid open in his colors, San Marino.
Carlson N. E. 1966Wither and the Stationers’, Studies in Bibliography, 18, 210–15.
Carruthers S. W. 1957 Three centuries of the Westminster Shorter Catechism, Fredericton, NB.
Carter H. 1967 Sixteenth-century French typefounders: the Le Bé memorandum, ed. Carter H., Paris.
Carter H. 1969 A view of early typography, Oxford.
Carter H. 1975 A history of the Oxford University Press, Volume I to the year 1780, Oxford.
Carter H. and Buday G. 1975Stereotyping by Joseph Athias: the evidence of Nicholas Kis’, Quaerendo 5, 312–20.
Carter P. 1998Barking Abbey and the library of William Pownsett: a bibliographical conundrum’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 11, 263–71.
Catto J. I. (ed.), The early schools, 1984; II.
Catto J. I. and Evans T. A. R. (eds.), Late medieval Oxford, 1992; III.
Cavazza M. 1980Bologna and the Royal Society in the seventeenth century’, Notes and Records of the Royal Society of London, 35 (1980), 105–23.
Cave R. 1987 Printing and the booktrade in the West Indies, London.
Chan M. 1979John Hilton’s manuscript British Library Add. MS 11608’, Music & Letters, 60, 440–5.
Chan M. 1990A mid-seventeenth-century music meeting and Playford’s publishing’, in Caldwell J., Olleson E. and Wollenberg S. (eds.), The well enchanting skill: music, poetry and drama in the culture of the Renaissance, essays in honour of F.W. Sternfeld, Oxford, pp. 231–44.
Chaney E. 1985 The Grand Tour and the Great Rebellion, Geneva.
Chaney E. 1988Quo Vadis? Travel as education and the impact of Italy in the sixteenth century’, Proceedings of the 1987 Annual Conference of the History of Education Society of Great Britain, London, 1–28.
Chapman R. W. 1927An inventory of paper 1674’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 7, 402–8.
Chappell E. (ed.) 1935 The Tangier papers of Samuel Pepys, Publications of the Navy Records Society, 73, London.
Chartier R. 1987 The cultural uses of print in early modern France, trans. Cochrane L. G., Princeton, NJ.
Chartier R. 1989Texts, printings, readings’, in Hunt L. (ed.), The new cultural history, Berkeley and Los Angeles, pp. 154–75.
Chartier R. 1995 Forms and meanings: texts, performances, and audiences from codex to computer, Philadelphia.
Chartres J. A. 1977Road carrying in England in the seventeenth century: myth and reality’, Economic History Revies, 2nd ser., 30, 73–94.
Chartres J. A. 1980On the road with Professor Wilson’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 33, 96–9.
Chernaik W. 1991Books as memorials: the poetics of consolation’, Yearbook of English Studies 21, 207–17.
Chiappelli F., Allen M. J. B., and Benson R. L. 1976 First images of America. The impact of the New World on the Old, 2 vols. Berkeley, Los Angeles, London.
Chilton C. W. 1982 Early Hull printers and booksellers: an account of the printing, bookselling and allied trades from their beginnings to 1840, Kingston-upon-Hull.
Christie R. C. 1885 The old church and school libraries of Lancashire, Manchester (Chetham Society).
Churchill W. A., 1935 Watermarks in paper in Holland, England, France, etc. in the XVII and XVIII centuries, Amsterdam.
Clair C. 1959Christopher Plantin’s trade-connexions with England and Scotland’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 14, 28–45.
Clancy T. H. 1964 Papist pamphleteers: the Allen-Parsons party and the political thought of the Counter-Reformation in England, 1572–1615, Chicago.
Clancy T. H. 1989Spiritual publications of English Jesuits’, Recusant History, 19, 426–46.
Clancy T. H. 1996 English Catholic books 1641–1700. A bibliography, rev. edn, Aldershot.
Clapp S. L. C. 1931 ’The beginnings of subscription publication in the seventeenth century, Modern Philology, 29, 199–224.
Clapp S. L. C. 1932The subscription enterprises of John Ogilby and Richard Blome’, Modern Philology, 30 (1932/3), 365–79.
Clapp S. L. C. 1933Subscription publishers prior to Jacob Tonson’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 13, 158–83.
Clare J. 1990 ‘Art made tongue-tied by authority’: Elizabethan and Jacobean dramatic censorship, Manchester and New York.
Clark P. 1976The ownership of books in England, 1560–1640: the example of some Kentish townsfolk’, in Stone 1976, pp. 95–114.
Clark P. 2000 The Cambridge urban history of Britain. 11. 1540–1840, Cambridge.
Clark S. 1983 Popular moralistic pamphlets 1580–1640, London.
Clegg C. S. 1997 Press censorship in Elizabethan England, Cambridge.
Clegg C. S. 2001 Press censorship in Jacobean England, Cambridge.
Clement R. W. 1997The beginnings of printing in Anglo-Saxon, 1565–1630’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 91, 192–244.
Clough C. H. and Hair P. E. 1994 The European outthrust and encounter. The first phase c. 1400–c. 1700: essays in tribute to David Beers Quinn on his 85th birthday, Liverpool.
Clucas S. 1991Samuel Hartlib’s Ephemerides, 1635–59, and the pursuit of scientific and philosophical manuscripts: the religious ethos of an intelligencer’, The Seventeenth Century, 6, 33–55.
Cohen C. 1986 God’s caress: the psychology of Puritan religious experience, New York and Oxford.
Cohen I. B. 1971 Introduction to Newton’s Principia, Cambridge.
Coleman D. C. 1958 The British paper industry 1495–1860: a study in industrial growth, Oxford.
Coleman D. C. 1977 The economy of England, 1450–1750, London.
Coleman D. C. and John A. H. (eds.) 1976 Trade, government and economy in pre-Industrial England, London.
Coleridge K. A. 1980 A descriptive catalogue of the Milton Collection in the Alexander Turnbull Library, Wellington, New Zealand, Oxford.
Colie R. L. 1956Some thankfulnesse to Constantine’. A study of English influence upon the early works of Constantijn Huygens, The Hague.
Collins F. (ed.) 1897, 1900 Register of the Freemen of the City of York… I. 1272–1558, Publications of the Surtees Society, vol. 96 for 1896; II. 1559–1759, vol. 102 for 1899.
Collinson P. 1967, 1990 The Elizabethan Puritan movement, London and Berkeley, 1967; Oxford 1990.
Collinson P. 1982 The religion of Protestants: the Church in English society 1559–1625, Oxford.
Collinson P. 1983 Godly people: essays on English Protestantism and Puritanism, London.
Collinson P. 1986 From iconoclasm to iconophobia: the cultural impact of the Second English Reformation, Reading.
Collinson P. 1988 The birthpangs of Protestant England: religious and cultural change in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, Basingstoke.
Collinson P. 1994Truth and legend: the veracity of John Foxe’s Book of Martyrs’, Elizabethan essays, London and Rio Grande, pp. 151–77.
Collinson P. 1995aThe coherence of the text, how it hangeth together: the Bible in Reformation England’, in Stephens W. P. (ed.), The Bible, the Reformation and the Church: essays in honour of James Atkinson, Journal for the Study of the New Testament, supp. ser., 105, pp. 84–108.
Collinson P. 1995bEcclesiastical vitriol: religious satire in the 1590s and the invention of Puritanism’, in Guy J. (ed.), The reign of Elizabeth I: court and culture in the last decade, Cambridge, pp. 150–70.
Comyn D. (ed.), 1902 The history of Ireland by Geoffrey Keating D. D., 4 vols., Irish Text Society, London, 1902–14.
Cook H. 1986 The decline of the old medical regime in Stuart London, Ithaca, NY.
Cope E. 1992 Handmaid of the Holy Spirit: Dame Eleanor Davies, never so mad a ladie, Ann Arbor.
Coppens C. 1993 Reading in exile: the libraries of John Ramridge (d. 1568), Thomas Harding (d. 1572) and Henry Joliffe (d. 1573), recusants in Louvain, Cambridge.
Cornforth J. 1988The oldest public library’, Country Life, 3 November.
Corns T. N. 1982Milton’s quest for respectability’, Modern Language Review, 77, 769–79.
Corns T. N. 1984Ideology in the Poemata (1645)’, Milton Studies, 19, 195–203.
Corns T. N. and Loewenstein D. (eds.) 1995 The emergence of Quaker writing. Dissenting literature in seventeenth-century England, London.
Corsten S. 1962Unter dem Zeichen der “Fetten Henne”. Franz Birckmann und Nachfolger’, Gutenberg-Jahrbuch, 267–72.
Cotton A. 1978John Dillingham, journalist of the Middle Group’, English Historical Review, 93, 817–34.
Cowley J. D. 1924A century of law booksellers in London 1650–1750’, Law Times, 57, 347.
Cox C. J. and Harvey A. 1908 English church furniture, 2nd edn, London.
Craig Ferguson W. 1989 Pica Roman type in Elizabethan England, London
Craster E. 1952 History of the Bodleian Library 1845–1945, Oxford.
Crawford A. and Jones A. P. 1981The early typography of printed Welsh’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 3, 217–31.
Crawford P. 1985Women’s published writings 1600–1700’, in Prior M. (ed.), Women in English society 1500–1800, London, pp, 211–82.
Cressy D. 1977Levels of illiteracy in England, 1530–1630’, Historical Journal, 20, 4–21.
Cressy D. 1980. Literacy and the social order: reading and writing in Tudor and Stuart England, Cambridge.
Cressy D. 1986. ‘Books as totems in seventeenth-century England and New England’, Journal of Library History, 21, 92–106.
Crichton J. D. 1982–3The Manual of 1614’, Recusant History, 166, 159–72.
Crist T. 1979Government control of the press after the expiration of the Printing Act in 1679’, Publishing History, 5, 49–77.
Crofts J. 1967 Packhorse, waggon and post: land carriage and communication under the Tudors and Stuarts, London.
Cronin A. 1943–4Sources of Keating’s Foras Feara ar Éirian’, Éigse, 5, 235–79.
Cross C. 1991Monastic learning and libraries in sixteenth-century Yorkshire’, in Kirk J. (ed.), Humanism and reform: the Church in Europe, England, and Scotland, 1400–1643, Oxford, pp. 255–69.
Crum M. 1957A seventeenth-century collection of music belonging to Thomas Hammond, a Suffolk landowner’, Bodleian Library Record 6, 373–86.
Cunningham A. 1996The culture of gardens’, in Jardine N., Secord J. A., and Spary E. C., (eds.) Cultures of natural history, Cambridge, pp. 38–56.
Curtis M. H. 1964William Jones: Puritan printer and propagandist’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 19, 38–66.
Curtis T. 1833 The existing monopoly, an inadequate protection of the Authorised Version of scripture … with specimens of the intentional, and other departures from the Authorised standard, London.
Cutts J. P. 1956Seventeenth-century lyrics: Oxford, Bodleian, Ms Mus. b. 1’, Musica Disciplina, 10, 142–3.
Dahl F. 1946 Dutch corantos, 1618–1650: a bibliography, The Hague.
Dahl F. 1950Amsterdam, cradle of English newspapers’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 4, 166–79.
Dahl F. 1952 A bibliography of English corantos and periodical newsbooks 1620–1642, London.
Daly P. M. 1988 The English emblem and the continental tradition, New York.
Daly P. M. and Silcox M. V. 1990 The English emblem: bibliography of secondary literature, Munich.
Danielsson B. and Vieth D. 1967 The Gyldenstolpe manuscript miscellany of poems by John Wilmot Earl of Rochester, and other Restoration authors, Stockholm.
Darnton R. 1982What is the history of books?’, Daedalus, Summer, 65–83.
Davenport C. 1899 English embroidered bookbindings, London.
Davenport C. 1902–4Bagford’s notes on bookbindings’, Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 8, 123–42.
Davidson A. and Bell M. (eds.) 1984 Lord Ruthven [?], The ladies cabinet enlarged and opened, London.
Davies C. 1981 Latin writers of the Renaissance, Cardiff.
Davies C. 1995 Welsh literature and the Classical tradition, Cardiff.
Davies C. 1998Latin literature’, in Jones and Rees 1998, pp. 67–74.
Davies LadyE., 1995 Prophetic writings of Lady Eleanor Davies, Cope E. (ed.), Oxford and New York.
Davies R. 1988 A memoir of the York press with notices of authors, printers, and stationers, in the sixteenth, seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, London, 1868, reprinted York.
Davies W. Ll. 1938A argraffwyd Llyfr Cymraeg yn Iwerddon cyn 1700?’, Journal of the Welsh Bibliographical Society 5, 114–19.
Davis N. Z. 1983Beyond the market: books as gifts in sixteenth-century France’, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 5th ser., 33, 68–88.
Davis R. B. 1978 Intellectual life in the colonial South, 1585–1763, 3 vols., Knoxville, TN.
Davison P. (ed.) 1998 The book encompassed: studies in twentieth-century bibliography, Winchester and New Castle, DE.
Day C. L. and Murrie E. B. 1940 English Song Books 1651–1702: a bibliography with a first-line index of songs, London.
De Hamel C. 1991 Syon Abbey: the library of the Bridgettine nuns and their preregrinations after the Reformation, Edinburgh.
De Hamel C. 1997The dispersal of the library of Christ Church, Canterbury, from the fourteenth to the sixteenth century’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 263–79.
De Vries J. 1984 European urbanization 1500–1800, London.
Dear P. 1995 Discipline and experience: the mathematical way in the scientific revolution, Chicago.
Debus A. G. 1966 The English Paracelsians, New York.
Delâge G. 1990 L’Angoumois au temps des marchands flamands (17e siècle), Paris.
Delâge G. 1991 Moulins à papier d’Angoumois, Périgord et Limousin (17e siècle), Paris.
Delano-Smith C. 1995Map ownership in sixteenth century Cambridge: the evidence of probabte inventories’, Imago Mundi, 47, 67–93.
Delano-Smith C. and Ingram E. M. 1991 Maps in Bibles 1500–1600, Geneva.
Delany P. 1969 British autobiography in the seventeenth century, London.
Delisle L. 1868–91 Le cabinet des manuscrits de la Bibliothèque Impériale, 4 vols. Paris.
Delumeau J. 1977 Catholicism between Luther and Voltaire: a new view of the Counter-Reformation, London.
Destrez J. 1935 La pecia dans les manuscrits universitaires du XIIIe et du XIVe siècle, Paris.
Devine T. M. 2000Scotland’, in Clark 2000, pp. 151–64.
Dickins B. 1949–53The Irish Broadside of 1571 and Queen Elizabeth’s types’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 1, 48–60.
Dickins B. 1972The making of the Parker Library’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 6, 19–34.
Dickson D. R. 1998 The tessera of Antilia. Utopian brotherhoods & secret societies in the early seventeenth century, Leiden, Boston, MA, Cologne.
Dickson R. and Edmond J. P. 1890 Annals of Scottish printing: from the introduction of the art in 1507 to the beginning of the seventeenth century, Cambridge (repr. Amsterdam, 1975).
Dietz B. (ed.) 1972 The port and trade of early Elizabethan London: documents, London.
Dillon M., Mooney C. (OFM) and de Brún P. (eds.) 1969 A catalogue of Irish manuscripts in the Franciscan Library, Killiney, Dublin.
Dix E. R. M. 1932 Printing in Dublin prior to 1601, 2nd edn, Dublin.
Dix E. R. M. 1971 Catalogue of early Dublin-printed books 1601–1700, 2 vols., New York, repr. of 1912 edition.
Dobbs B. J. T. 1975 The foundations of Newton’s Alchemy: or, the hunting of the Greene Lyon, Cambridge.
Dobranski S. 1999 Milton, authorship, and the book trade, Cambridge.
Dobson W. T. 1887 History of the Bassandyne Bible with notices of the early printers of Edinburgh, Edinburgh and London.
Dorsten J. A. 1961, Thomas Basson 1555–1613. English printer at Leiden, Leiden.
Dorsten J. A. 1981Literary patronage in Elizabethan England: the early phase’, in Lytle G. and Orgel S. (eds.), Patronage in the Renaissance, Princeton, NJ.
Dorsten J. A. 1985Thomas Basson (1555–1613), English printer at Leiden’, Quaerendo, 15, 195–224.
Douglas D. C. 1951 English scholars 1660–1730, rev. edn, London.
Dow G. F. 1927 Arts and crafts in New England, 1704–1775: gleanings from newspapers, Topsfield, MA.
Downie A. 1989Politics and the English Press’, in Maccubbin R. P. and Hamilton-Philips M. (eds.), The age of William III and Mary II: power, politics and patronage 1688–1702, Williamsburg, pp. 340–6.
Drake S. (ed.) 1957 Discoveries and opinions of Galileo, New York.
Dreyfus J. (ed.) 1963, Type specimen facsimiles, 1, London.
Duff E. G. 1905 A century of the English booktrade, London.
Dugaw D. 1989 Warrior women and popular balladry, 1650–1850, Cambridge.
Dunn K. 1994Milton among the monopolists: Areopagitica, intellectual property and the Hartlib circle’, in Greengrass , Leslie and Raylor 1994, ch. 9.
Dunton J. 1818 The life and errors of John Dunton [1705], ed. Nichols J., London.
Durkan J. and Ross A. 1961 Early Scottish libraries, Glasgow.
Dury J. 1651 The reformed school: and the reformed library keeper, London.
Dury J. 1958 Durie [var: Dury] The reformed-school; and the reformed librarie-keeper (London, 1651), ed. Knox H. M., Liverpool.
Dyer A. 1995 Decline and growth in English towns 1400–1640, 2nd edn, Cambridge.
Dyer A. 2000Small market towns 1540–1700’, in Clark 2000, pp. 425–50.
Dzelzainis M. 1995Milton and the Protectorate in 1658’, in Armitage , Himy and Skinner 1995, pp. 181–205.
Eamon W. 1994 Science and the secrets of nature: books of secrets in medieval and early modern culture, Princeton, NJ.
Ebner D. 1971 Autobiography in seventeenth-century England. Theology and the self, The Hague and Paris.
Eccles M. 1957Bynneman’s books’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 12, 81–92.
1963 Benefactors of the Library in five centuries: an exhibition of books and manuscripts selected from donations to the Library from the 16th to the 20th century, Edinburgh.
Edwards A. S. G. 1997Medieval manuscripts owned by William Browne of Tavistock (1590/1?-1643/5?)’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 441–9.
Edwards C. 1936 Y Ffydd Ddi-ffuant … argraffiad cyfatebol o gopi yn Llyfrgell Salisbury (Y trydydd argraffiad, 1677), Cardiff.
Edwards P. 1988 Last voyages. Cavendish, Hudson, Ralegh. The original narratives, Oxford.
Eeghen I. H. 1960–78 De Amsterdamse boekhandel 1680–1725, 5 vols., Amsterdam.
Eeghen I. H. 1966De befaamde drukkerji op de Herengracht over de Plantage, 1685–1755’, Jaarboek van het Genootschap Amstelodamum, 58, 82–100.
Eerde K. S. 1976 John Ogilby and the taste of his times, Folkestone.
Eisenstein E. 1979 The printing press as agent of change: communications and cultural transformations in early-modern Europe, 2 vols., Cambridge.
Elsky M. 1989 Authorizing words: speech, writing and print in the English renaissance, Ithaca, NY.
Elslander A. and Schrikx W. 1952De Engelse werken in den catalogus van C. Huygens’, Tijdschrift voor levende talen, 18, 35–43, 179–201.
[Elzevier D.] 1674 Catalogus librorum qui in bibliopolio Danielis Elsevirii venales extant, Amsterdam. Copy British Library, London, shelfmark 820. a. 1 (i).
Enschedé C. 1978 Typefoundries in the Netherlands from the fifteenth to the nineteenth centuries, Carter H., Hoeflake N. and Hellinga L. (eds.), Haarlem.
Estivals R. 1961 Le dépot légal sous l’ancien régime, de 1537 à 1791, Paris.
Evans I. M. and Lawrence H. 1979 Christopher Saxton: Elizabethan map-maker, Wakefield and London.
Evans J. 1956 History of the Society of Antiquaries, London.
Evans R. C. 1989 Ben Jonson and the politics of patronage, Lewisburg.
Ezell M. J. M. 1984Richard Waller, F. R. S.: “In the pursuit of nature”’, Notes and Records of the Royal Society, 38, 215–33.
Ezell M. J. M. 1987 The patriarch’s wife: literary evidence and the history of the family, Chapel Hill, NC.
Ezell M. J. M. 1993 Writing women’s literary history, Baltimore, MD, London.
Fairley J. A. 1925 Agnes Campbell, Lady Roseburn, relict of Andrew Anderson the King’s Printer, Aberdeen.
Feather J. 1976English books on sale in Rotterdam in 1693’, Quaerendo, 6, 365–73.
Feather J. 1981 The English provincial book trade before 1850, Oxford Bibliographical Society Occasional Publication 16.
Feather J. 1985 The provincial book trade in eighteenth-century England, Cambridge.
Feather J. 1988 A history of British publishing, London and New York.
Feather J. 1994 Publishing, piracy and politics: an historical study of copyright in Britain, London.
Febvre L. and Martin J. 1976 The coming of the book: the impact of printing, trans by Gerard D., London.
Fehrenbach R. J. 1992Sir Roger Townshend’s books’, Fehrenbach R. and Leedham-Green E. S. (eds.), Private libraries Renaissance England. A collection and catalogue of Tudor and early Stuart book-lists, 5 vols. to date, 1992–98 3, 79–135.
Feingold M. 1990Isaac Barrow’s library’, in Feingold M. (ed.), Before Newton: the life and times of Isaac Barrow, Cambridge.
Feingold M. 1997The mathematical sciences and new philosophies’, in The History of the University of Oxford, Oxford: I.
Ferdinand C. Y. 1992Towards a demography of the Stationers’ Company 1601–1700’, Journal of the Printing Historical Society, 21, 51–69.
Ferdinand C. Y. 1997Magdalen College and the book trade: the provision of books in Oxford, 1450–1550’, in Hunt , Mandelbrote and Shell 1997, pp. 175–87.
Ferguson M. W. 1996Renaissance concepts of the “woman writer”’, in Wilcox H. (ed.), Women and literature in Britain 1500–1700, Cambridge, pp. 143–68.
Findlen P. 1994 Possessing nature: museums, collecting, and scientific culture in early modern Italy, Berkeley.
1968 Fine bindings 1500–1700 from Oxford libraries: a catalogue of an exhibition, Oxford.
Finlayson C. P. 1980 Clement Litill and his library: the origins of Edinburgh University Library, Edinburgh.
Finlayson C. P. and Simpson S. M. 1967The library of the University of Edinburgh: the early period, 1580–1710’, Library History, 1, 2–23.
Fisher J. 1919Three Welsh wills’, Archaeologia Cambrensis, 6th ser., 19, 181–92.
Fissell M. 1992Readers, texts, and contexts: vernacular medical works in early modern England’, in Porter R. (ed.), The popularization of medicine, 1650–1850, London, pp. 72–96.
Flinn M. (ed.) 1977 Scottish population history from the seventeenth century to the 1930s, Cambridge.
Foley H. (ed.) 1875–1883 Records of the English Province of the Society of Jesus, 7 vols. in 8, London.
Foot M. M. 1978–83 The Henry Davis gift: a collection of bookbindings, 2 vols., London.
Foot M. M. 1984Some bindings for Charles I’, in Janssens G. A. M. and Aarts F. G. A. M. (eds.) Studies in Seventeenth-century English literature, history and bibliography, Amsterdam, pp. 95–106.
Foot M. M. 1986 Pictorial bindings, London.
Foot M. M. 1993 Studies in the history of bookbinding, Aldershot.
Foot M. M. 1996Scholar-collectors and their binders’, in Myers and Harris 1996, pp. 27–43.
Foot M. M. 1997For King, Earl and diplomat: some vellum bindings of the first half of the seventeenth century’, in Carley and Tite 1966, pp. 403–12.
Foot M. M. 1999Bookbinding 1400–1557’, in Hellinga and Trapp 1999, pp. 109–27.
Ford M. 1999Importation of printed books’, in Hellinga and Trapp 1999, pp. 179–201.
Ford W. C. 1917 The Boston book market, 1679–1700, Boston, MA.
Fordham H. G. Sir 1926John Ogilby (1600–1676): his Britannia, and the British itineraries of the eighteenth century’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 6, 157–78.
Fox A. 1994Ballads, libels and popular ridicule in Jacobean England’, Past and Present, 145, 47–83.
Fox A. 1998Religious satire in English towns, 1570–1640’, in Collinson P. and Craig J. (eds.), The Reformation in English towns, Basingstoke, pp. 221–40.
Fox A. 2000 Oral and literate culture in England 1500–1700, Oxford.
Fox L. (ed.) 1956 English historical scholarship in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, London and New York.
Foxon D. F. 1975Stitched books’, Book Collector, 24, 111–24.
Foxton R. 1994 ‘Hear the word of the Lord’: a critical and bibliographical study of Quaker women’s writing, 1650–1700, Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Occasional Publication, 4, Melbourne.
Francis F. (ed.) 1956 Narcissus Littrell’s Popish Plot catalogues, Oxford.
Frank J. 1961 The beginnings of the English newspaper, 1620–1660. Cambridge, MA.
Fraser P. 1956 The intelligence of the secretaries of state and their monopoly of licensed news 1660– 1688, Cambridge.
Frearson M. 1993aDistribution and readership of London corantos in the 1620s’, in Myers and Harris 1993, pp. 1–25.
Frearson M. 1993bLondon corantos in the 1620s’, Studies in Newspaper and Periodical History, 1, 3–17.
Freist D. 1997 Governed by opinion: politics, religion and the dynamics of communication in Stuart London, 1637–1645, London.
Friedman J. 1993 Miracles and the pulp press during the English Revolution: the battle of the frogs and Fairford’s flies, London.
Friedmann A. 1961 The Ballad revival. Studies in the influence of popular on sophisticated poetry, Chicago.
Fritze R. H. 1983“Truth hath lacked witnesse, tyme wanted light”: the dispersal of the English monastic libraries and Protestant efforts at preservation, ca. 1535–1625’, Journal of Library History, 18, 274–91.
Fulton J. F. 1961 A bibliography of the Honourable Robert Boyle Fellow of the Royal Society, Oxford.
Fussell G. E. 1935 The exploration of England. A select bibliography of travel and topography: 1570–1815, London.
Gaskell P. 1972 A new introduction to bibliography, reprinted with corrections, Oxford.
Gaskell P. 1980 Trinity College library; the first 150 years, Cambridge.
Gebert C. L. 1933 An anthology of Elizabethan dedications and prefaces, New York.
Gee J. 1624 The foot out of the snare: with a detection of sundrey late practices and impostures of the priests and Jesuits in England. Whereunto is added a catalogue of such bookes as in this authors knowledge have been vented within two yeeres last past in London, by the priests and their agents…[and] the names of such as disperse, print, bind or sell popish bookes, London, 3rd edn.
Genette G. 1982 Palimpsestes: la littérature au second degré, Paris.
Genette G. 1997 Paratexts: thresholds of interpretation, trans. from Seuils, Paris, 1987, by Lewin J. E., Cambridge.
George R. H. 1931A mercantile episode’, Journal of Economic and Business History, 3, 264–71.
Gerard R. A. 1996Woutneel, de Passe and the Anglo-Netherlandish print trade’, Print Quarterly, 13, 363–76.
Gibbons B. J. 1995Richard Overton and the secularism of the Interregnum radicals’, The Seventeenth Century, 10, 63–75.
Gibson R. W. 1950 Francis Bacon. A bibliography of his works and of Baconiana to the year 1750, Oxford.
Gibson S. 1907 Abstracts from the wills and testamentary documents of binders, printers, and stationers of Oxford, from 1493 to 1638, London.
Gibson S. and Johnson J. (eds.) 1943 The first minute book of the Delegates of Oxford University Press, 1668–1756, Oxford.
Gillespie R. 1988Irish printing in the early seventeenth century’, Irish Economic and Social History, 15, 81–8.
Gillespie R. 1996The book trade in southern Ireland, 1590–1640’, in Books beyond the Pale: aspects of the provincial book trade in Ireland before 1850, ed. Long G., Dublin, pp. 1–17.
Gillespie S. 1988The early years of the Dryden-Tonson partnership’, Restoration, 12, 10–19.
Gillespie S. 1991A checklist of Restoration English translations and adaptations of classical Greek and Latin poetry, 1660–1700’, Translation and Literature, 1, 52–67.
Gillett C. R. 1932 Burned books: neglected chapters in British history and literature, 2 vols., New York.
Girouard M. 1978 Life in the English country house: a social and architectural history, 2nd printing, with corrections, New Haven.
Glenn J. and Walsh D. 1988 Catalogue of the Francis Trigge chained library, Woodbridge
Glennie, P. and Whyte I. 2000Towns in an agrarian economy 1540–1700’, in Clark 2000, pp. 167–93.
Globe A. 1985 Peter Stent, London printseller ca. 1642–1665: being a catalogue raisonnée of his engraved prints and books with a historical and bibliographical introduction, Vancouver, BC.
Gnirrep K. 1997Standing type or stereotype in the seventeenth century’, Quaerendo, 27, 19–45.
Godzich W. 1994 The culture of literacy, Cambridge, MA.
Goldberg J. 1990 Writing matter: from the hands of the English Renaissance, Stanford.
Goldgar A. 1995 Impolite learning: conduct and community in the Republic of Letters 1680–1750, New Haven and London.
Grafton A. 1997 The footnote: a curious history, Cambridge, MA and London.
Graham T. and Watson A. G. (eds.) 1998 The recovery of the past in early Elizabethan England: documents by John Bale and John Joscelyn from the circle of Matthew Parker, Cambridge.
Grassby R. 1995 The business community of seventeenth-century England, Cambridge.
Gray G. J. and Palmer W. M. 1915 Abstracts from the wills and testamentary documents of printers, binders, and stationers of Cambridge, from 1504 to 1699, London.
Greaves R. L., 1969 The Puritan Revolution and educational thought, New Brunswick, NJ.
Green I. 1981The first years of Queen Anne’s Bounty’, in O’Day R. and Heal F. (eds.), Princes and paupers in the English Church 1500–1800, Leicester.
Green I. 1986“For children in yeerres and children in understanding”: the emergence of the English Catechism under Elizabeth and the early Stuarts’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 37, 397–425.
Green I. 1990Bunyan in context: the changing face of Protestantism in seventeenth-century England’, in Os M. and Schutte G. J. (eds.), Bunyan in England and abroad, Amsterdam.
Green I. 1996 The Christian’s ABC: catechisms and catechizing in England c.1530–1740, Oxford.
Green I. 2000 Print and Protestantism in early modern England, Oxford.
Greengrass M. 1993Samuel Hartlib and international Calvinism’, Proceedings of the Huguenot Society 25.5, 464–75.
Greengrass M. 1995The financing of a seventeenth-century intellectual: contributions for Comenius, 1637–1641’, Acta Comeniana, 11, 71–87.
Greengrass M. 1996An “Intelligencer’s workshop”: Samuel Hartlib’s Ephemerides’, Studia Comeniana et Historica 26, 48–62.
Greengrass M. 1997Samuel Hartlib and scribal communication’, Acta Comeniana, 12, 47–62.
Greengrass M. 1998Archive refractions: Hartlib’s papers and the working of an intelligencer’, in Hunter M. (ed.), Archives of the scientific revolution. The formation and exchange of ideas in seventeenth-century Europe, Woodbridge, pp. 35–47.
Greengrass M. and Leslie M. 1995 The papers of Samuel Hartlib: the complete edition (Ann Arbor, MI, 1995), 2 cd-rom set.
Greengrass M., Leslie M., and Raylor T. 1994 (eds.) Samuel Hartlib and universal reformation: studies in intellectual communication, Cambridge.
Greening A. 1997A 16th-century stationer and his business connections: the Tottell family documents (1448–1719) at Stationers’ Hall’, in Mandelbrote Hunt and Shell 1997, pp. 1–8.
Greenslade S. L. (ed.), The West from the Reformation to the present day, 1963, pp. 408–75.
Greer G. 1995Honest Sam. Briscoe’, in Myers and Harris , pp. 33–47.
Greetham D. C. (ed.) 1997 The margins of the text, Ann Arbor, MI.
Greg W. W. 1939–59 A bibliography of the English printed drama to the Restoration, 4 vols., London.
Greg W. W. 1956 Some aspects and problems of London publishing between 1550 and 1650, Oxford.
Greg W. W. 1962 Licensers for the Press &c to 1640. Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, ns. 10.
Greg W. W. 1966Entrance in the Stationers’ Register: some statistics’, in W. W. Greg: Collected papers, ed. Maxwell J. C., pp. 341–8.
Greg W. W. 1967 A companion to Arber, Oxford.
Greg W. W. and Boswell E. (eds.) 1930 Records of the Court of the Stationers’ Company, 1576 to 1602, from Register B, London.
Gregory B. S. 1994The “True and zealous service of God”: Robert Parsons, Edmund Bunny and the First booke of the Christian exercise’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 45, 238–68.
Grell O. P. 1989 Dutch Calvinists in early Stuart London: the Dutch Church in Austin Friars, 1603–1642, Leiden.
Grierson H. J. C. and WasonS. 1946 The personal note: or first and last words from prefaces, introductions, dedication, and epilogues, London.
Griffin D. 1990The beginnings of modern authorship: Milton to Dryden’, Milton Quarterly, 24, 1–7.
Griffin D. 1996 Literary patronage in England 1650–1800, Cambridge.
Griffith W. P. 1989Schooling and society’, in Jones J. G. (ed.), Class, community and culture in Tudor Wales, Cardiff, pp. 79–119.
Griffith W. P. 1996 Learning, law and religion: higher education and Welsh society c.1540–1640, Cardiff.
Griffiths A. 1998 The print in Stuart Britain, 1603–1689 (with the collaboration of Gerard R. A.), London.
Griffiths D. N. 1970Lincoln Cathedral library’, Book Collector, 19, 21–30.
Griffiths P., Landers J., Pelling M., and Tyson R. 2000Population and disease, estrangement and belonging 1540–1700’, in Clark 2000, pp. 195–233.
Gruffydd R. G. 1952Dau lythyr gan Owen Lewis’, Llên Cymru, 2, 36–45.
Gruffydd R. G. 1956Humphrey Lhuyd a deddf cyfieithu’r Beibl i’r Gymraeg’, Llên Cymru, 4, 114–15; 233.
Gruffydd R. G. 1969Yny llyvyr hwnn (1546): the earliest Welsh printed book’, Bulletin of the Board of Celtic Studies, 23, 105–16.
Gruffydd R. G. 1972 Argraffwyr cyntaf Cymru: gwasgau dirgel y Catholigion adeg Elisabeth, Cardiff.
Gruffydd R. G. 1984Cri am lyfrau newydd ar ran eglwys newydd’, Y Casglwr, 23, 16–17.
Gruffydd R. G. 1991Thomas Salisbury o Lundain a Chlocaenog: ysgolhaig-argraffydd y Dadeni Cymreig’, National Library of Wales Journal, 27, 1–19.
Gruffydd R. G. 1998The first printed books, 1546–1604’, in Jones and Rees 1998, pp. 44–65.
Gulik E. 1975Drukkers en geleerden: de Leidse Officina Plantiniana (1583–1619)’, in Scheurleer T. H.Lunsingh and Meyjes G. H. M.Postumus (eds.), Leiden University in the seventeenth century, Leiden, pp. 367–93.
Gunther R. T. (ed.) 1923–67 Early science in Oxford, 15 vols., Oxford.
Haar J. 1980 From Abbadie to Young. A bibliography of English, most Puritan works, translated i/t Dutch language. Van Abbadie tot Young. Een bibliografie van Engelse, veelal puritaanse, in het Nederlands vertaalde werken, Veenendaal.
Habermas J. 1989 The structural transformation of the public sphere: an inquiry into a category of bourgeois society, trans. Burger T. with the assistance of Lawrence F., Cambridge, MA.
Hadfield A. and McVeagh J. 1994 Strangers to that land. British perceptions of Ireland from the Reformation to the Famine, Gerrards Cross.
Hageman E. H. and Sununu A. 1993New manuscript texts of Katherine Philips’, English Manuscript Studies, 4, 174–219.
Hageman E. H. and Sununu A. 1995More copies of it abroad than I could have imagin’d”: further manuscript texts of Katherine Philips’, English Manuscript Studies, 5, 127–69.
Haig R. L. 1956New light on the King’s Printing Office, 1680–1730’, Studies in Bibliography, 8, 157–67.
Haigh C. (ed.) 1987 The English Reformation revised, Cambridge.
Haimann G. 1983 Nicholas Kis: a Hungarian punch-cutter and printer 1650–1702, trans Hoch E. et al., San Francisco.
Hair P. E. H. 1996Bibliography of the Hakluyt Society 1847–1995’, in Bridges R. C. and Hair P. E. H. (eds.) ‘Compassing the vaste globe of the earth’. Studies in the history of the Hakluyt Society 1846–1996, Hakluyt Society, 2nd ser., 183, 241–302.
Halasz A. 1997 The marketplace of print, Cambridge.
Hale J. K. 1995aObservations on Milton’s accents’, Renaissance and Reformation, 19, 23–34.
Hale J. K. 1995bThe pre-criticism of Milton’s Latin verse, illustrated from the ode “Ad Joannem Rousium”’, in Stanwood P. G. (ed.), Of poetry and politics: new essays on Milton and his world, Binghamton, pp. 17–34.
Hall A. R. 1964Oldenburg and the art of scientific communication’, British Journal of the History of Science, 2, 277–90.
Haller W. 1964 Foxe’s Book of martyrs and the elect nation, London.
Hamburger P. 1984–5The development of the law of seditious libel and control of the press’, Stanford Law Review, 37, 661–765.
Hamessley L. 1992The Tenbury and Ellesmere partbooks: new findings on manuscript compilation and exchange, and the reception of the Italian madrigal in Elizabethan England’, Music & Letters, 73, 177–221.
Hamilton A., 1981 The Family of Love, Cambridge.
Hammond P. 1982The Robinson manuscript miscellany of Restoration verse in the Brotherton Collection, Leeds’, Proceedings of the Leeds Philosophical and Literary Society, Literary and Historical Section, 18, 275–324.
Hammond P. 1984Dryden’s revision of To the Lady Castlemain’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 78, 81–90.
Hammond P. 1990The printing of the Dryden-Tonson Miscellany Poems (1684) and Sylvae (1685)’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 84, 405–12.
Hammond P. 1992The circulation of Dryden’s poetry’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 86, 379–409.
Hammond P. 1993Anonymity in Restoration poetry’, The Seventeenth Century, 8, 123–42.
Hamper W. (ed.), 1827 The life, diary and correspondence of Sir William Dugdale, London.
Hampshire G. (ed.) 1983 The Bodleian Library account book, 1613–1646, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, ns. 21.
Handover P. M. 1960 Printing in London from 1476 to modern times: competitive practice and technical invention in the trade of book and Bible printing, periodical production, jobbing &c, London.
Hannaway O. 1975 The chemists and the word: the didactic origins of chemistry, Baltimore, MD.
Hannay M. P. (ed.) 1985 Silent but for the word: Tudor women as patrons, translators, and writers of religious works, Kent, OH.
Harkness D. 1997Managing an experimental household: the Dees of Mortlake and the practice of natural philosophy’, Isis, 88, 247–62.
Harmsen T. H. B. (ed.) 1992 John Gee: the foot out of the snare, Nijmegen.
Harrington J. P. 1991 The English traveller in Ireland. Accounts of Ireland and the Irish through five centuries, Dublin.
Harris M. 1985Moses Pitt and insolvency in the London book trade in the late-seventeenth century’, in Myers and Harris , 1985, pp. 176–208.
Harris P. R. (ed.) 1966The reports of William Udall, informer, 1605–1612’, Recusant History, 8, 192–284.
Harrison J. P. and Laslett P. 1971 The library of John Locke, 2nd edn, Oxford.
Harrison J. 1978 The library of Isaac Newton, Cambridge.
Hart H. 1968 Notes on a century of typography at the University Press, Oxford, 1693–1794, Oxford.
Harvey P. D. A. 1993 Maps in Tudor England, London.
Hassall W. O. (ed.) 1950 Catalogue of the library of Sir Edward Coke, New Haven.
Hayes K. J. 1997 The library of William Byrd of Westover, Madison, WI.
Hazelton M. 2000“Money chocks”: the Quaker critique of the early modern public sphere’, Modern Philology, 98, 251–70.
Hazen A. T. 1954Eustace Burnaby’s manufacture of white paper in England’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 48, 315–33.
Heawood E. 1929Sources of early English paper-supply’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society 4th ser., 10, 282–307 and 427–54.
Heawood E. 1930Paper used in England after 1600’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 11, 263–99 and 466–98.
Heawood E. 1947Further notes on paper used in England after 1600’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 2, 119–49.
Heawood E. 1950 Watermarks mainly of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, Hilversum ; Addenda and corrigenda, Amsterdam, 1970.
Helgerson R. 1983 Self-crowned Laureates: Spenser, Jonson, Milton, and the literary system, Berkeley.
Hellinga L. 1999Printing’, in Hellinga and Trapp 1999, pp. 65–108.
Hellinga L. and Trapp J. B. (eds.) 1999 A history of the book in Britain, III, Cambridge.
Henrey B. 1975 British botanical and horticultural literature before 1800, I. The sixteenth and seventeenth centuries: history and bibliography, London.
Henry J. 1991Doctors and healers: popular culture and the medical profession’, in Pumfrey S., Rossi P. L., and Slawinski M. (eds.) Science, culture and popular belief in Renaissance Europe, Manchester, pp. 191–221.
Herbert A. L. 1982Oakham parish library’, Library History, 6, 1–11.
Herendeen W. H. 1988William Camden: historian, herald, and antiquary’, Studies in Philology, 85, 192–210.
Herrmann F. 1991The emergence of the book auctioneer as a professional’, in Myers and Harris 1991, pp. 1–14.
Hessels J. H. (ed.) 1887 Ecclesiae Londino-Batavae archivum, 3 vols., Cambridge, 1887–97.
Hetet J. 1985The Warden’s accounts of the Stationers’ Company 1663–79’, in Myers and Harris 1985, pp. 39–59.
Hicks L. (ed.) 1942 Letters and memorials of Father Robert Parsons, I (to 1558), Catholic Record Society, 29.
Higgins P. 1973The reactions of women, with special reference to women petitioners’, in Manning B. (ed.), Politics, religion and the English Civil War, London, pp. 179–97.
Hill C. 1985Censorship and English literature’, in The collected essays of Christopher Hill, 2 vols., Brighton, I, pp. 32–71.
Hills R.L. 1988 Papermaking in Britain, 1488–1988, London.
Hillyard B. 1998Scottish bibliography for the period ending 1801’, in Davison 1998, pp. 182–202.
Hind A.M. 1952–64 Engraving in England in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries: a descriptive catalogue with introductions, 3 vols. (vol. 3 comp. Corbett M. and Norton M.), Cambridge.
Hindle C.J. 1935–8 A bibliography of the printed pamphlets and broadsides of Lady Eleanor Douglas [or Davies] the seventeenth-century prophetess, Edinburgh Bibliographical Society Transactions, 1, 65–98.
Hinton E. M. 1935 Ireland through Tudor eyes, Philadelphia.
Hobbs M. 1989Early seventeenth-century verse miscellanies and their value for textual editors’, English Manuscript Studies, 1, 182–210.
Hobbs M. 1992 Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts, Aldershot.
Hobby E. 1988 Virtue of necessity: English women’s writing, 1649–1688, London.
Hodges J. C. 1955 The Library of William Congreve, New York.
Hodgson N. and Blagden C. 1956 The notebook of Thomas Bennet and Henry Clements (1686–1719), with some aspects of book trade practice, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, ns 6 (for 1953).
Hof W. J. Op ’t 1987 Engelse piëtistische geschriften in het Nederlands 1598–1622, Rotterdam.
Hoftijzer P. G. 1987 Engelse boekverkopers bij de Beurs. De geschiedenis van de Amsterdamse boekhandels Bruyning en Swart (1637–1724), Amsterdam/Maarssen.
Hoftijzer P. G. 1991Religious and theological books in the Anglo-Dutch book trade at the time of the Glorious Revolution’, in Berg J. and Hoftijzer P. G. (eds.), Church and society in change. Papers of the fourth Anglo-Dutch Church History Symposium, Exeter, 1988, Leiden, 167–78.
Hoftijzer P. G. 1998Het Nederlandse boekenbedrijf en de verspreiding van Engelse wetenschap in de zeventiende en vroege achttiende eeuw’, Jaarboek voor Nederlandse boekgeschiedenis, 5, 59–71.
Hopkins D. 1988Dryden and the Garth-Tonson Metamorphoses’, Review of English Studies, 6th ser., 64–74.
Hoppit J. 1987 Risk and failure in English business 1700–1800, Cambridge.
Horden J. 1953 Francis Quarles (1592–1644): a bibliography of his works to the year 1800, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, ns, 2, Oxford.
Horden J. 1984Sir William Killigrew’s Four new playes (1666) with his Imperial tragedy (1669): a second annotated copy’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 6, 271–5.
Hoskins W. G. 1984 Local History in England, 3rd edn, London.
Houliston V. 1996Why Robert Parsons would not be pacified: Edmund Bunny’s theft of the Book of resolution’, in McCoog T. M. (ed.), The reckoned expense: Edmund Campion and the early English Jesuits, Woodbridge1, pp. 159–77.
Houston R. 1985 Scottish literacy and the Scottish identity, Cambridge.
Howard C. 1968 English travellers of the Renaissance, 1914; reprinted New York.
Howell W. S. 1956 Logic and rhetoric in England, 1500–1700, Princeton.
Howgego J. 1978 Printed maps of London circa 1553–1850, 2nd edn, Folkestone, 1978.
Hughes A. 1990The pulpit guarded: confrontations between Orthodox and Radicals in Revolutionary England’, in Laurence A., Owens W. R. and Sim S. (eds.), John Bunyan and his England, 1628–88, London, pp. 31–50.
Hughes A. 1995Gender and politics in Leveller literature’, in Amussen S. D. and Kishlansky M. A. (eds.), Political culture and cultural politics in early modern England, Manchester, pp. 162–88.
Hughes G. H. (ed.) 1967 Rhagymadroddion 1547–1659, Cardiff.
Hull S. W. 1988 Chaste, silent & obedient: English books for women 1475–1640, San Marino, CA.
Hulme P. 1986 Colonial encounters: Europe and the native Caribbean, 1492–1797, London.
Hunt A. 1997Book trade patents, 1630–1640’, in Hunt , Mandelbrote , and Shell 1997, pp. 27–54.
Hunt A., Mandelbrote G. and Shell A. (eds.) 1997 The book trade and its customers 1450–1900, Winchester.
Hunt C. J. and Isaac P. 1977The regulation of the booktrade in Newcastle-upon-Tyne at the beginning of the nineteenth century’, Archeologia Aeliana, 5th ser., 5, 163–78.
Hunt J. D. 1994Hortulan affairs’, in Greengrass , Leslie , and Raylor 1994, pp. 321–42.
Hunt M. 1984Hawkers, bawlers, and Mercuries: women and the London press in the early Enlightenment’, Women and History, 9, 41–68.
Hunt R. W. 1953 A summary catalogue of Western manuscripts in the Bodleian Library at Oxford, I, Oxford.
Hunter D. 1997 Opera and song books published in England 1703–1726: a descriptive bibliography, London.
Hunter J. P. 1997Protesting fiction, constructing history’, in Kelley D. R. and Sacks D. H. (eds.), The historical imagination in early modern Britain: history, rhetoric and fiction, 1500–1800, Cambridge, pp. 298–317.
Hunter L. 1991From occasional receipt to specialised book’, in Wilson C. A. (ed.), Banquetting stuffe: the fare and social background of the Tudor and Stuart banquet, Edinburgh, pp. 36–59.
Hunter L. 1997aSisters of the Royal Society: the circle of Katherine Jones, Lady Ranelagh’, in Hunter and Hutton 1997, pp. 178–97.
Hunter L. 1997bWomen and domestic medicine: lady experimenters, 1570–1620’, in Hunter and Hutton 1997, pp. 89–107.
Hunter L. 1999Civic rhetoric, 1560–1640’, in Ames-Lewis F. (ed.), Sir Thomas Gresham and Gresham College: studies in the intellectual history of London in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, London, pp. 88–104.
Hunter L. and Hutton S. (eds.) 1997 Women, science and medicine 1500–1700, Stroud.
Hunter M., Mandelbrote G., Ovenden R., and Smith N. 1999 A Radical’s books: the library catalogue of Samuel Jeake of Rye, 1623–90, Cambridge.
Hunter M. 1981 Science and society in Restoration England, Cambridge.
Hunter M., and Wootton D. (eds.) 1992 Atheism from the Reformation to the Enlightenment, Oxford.
Hunter R. J. 1988Chester and the Irish book trade, 1681’, Irish Economic and Social History, 15, 89–93.
Hurst C. 1982 Catalogue of the Wren Library of Lincoln Cathedral; books printed before 1801, Cambridge.
Huws D. 1997Sir Thomas Mostyn and the Mostyn Manuscripts’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 451–72.
Hyde R. 1980John Ogilby’s eleventh hour’, Map Collector, 11, 2–8.
Imhof D. Tournoy G., and De Nave F. (eds.) 1994 Antwerpen, dissident drukkerscentrum. De rol van de Antwerpse drukkers in de gods dienststrijd in Engeland (16de ee uw), exhibition catalogue, Museum Plantin-Moretus, Antwerp.
Ingram E. M. 1993The map of the Holy Land in the Coverdale bible: a map by Holbein?’, Map Collector, 64 (1993), 26–31.
Irving J. 1984Consort playing in mid-17th-century Worcester: Thomas Tomkins and the Bodleian partbooks Mus. Sch. E. 415–18’, Early Music, 12, 337–44.
Irwin R. 1964 The origins of the English library, London.
Isaac F. 1932 English and Scottish printing types, 1535–58, 1552–8, London.
Isaac F. 1936 English printers’ types of the sixteenth century, Oxford.
Jackson W. A. (ed.) 1957 Records of the Court of the Stationers’ Company, 1602 to 1640 [Court Book C], London.
Jagger G. 1995Joseph Moxon, F. R. S., and the Royal Society’, Notes and Records of the Royal Society 49, 193–208.
James M. R. 1909–13 A descriptive catalogue of the manuscripts in the library of Corpus Christi College, Cambridge, 2 vols., Cambridge.
James M. R. 1900–4 The western manuscripts in the library of Trinity College, Cambridge, 4 vols., Cambridge.
James T. 1605 Catalogus librorum bibliothecae publicae quam vir ornatissimus Thomas Bodleius nuper instituit, Oxford, reprinted in facsimile, Oxford 1986.
Jardine L. 1996The triumph of the book’, in Worldly goods. A new history of the Renaissance, London and Basingstoke, pp. 143–52.
Jardine L. and Grafton A. 1990“Studied for action”: how Gabriel Harvey read his Livy’, Past and Present, 129, 30–78.
Jaszi P. (eds.), The construction of authorship: textual appropriation in law and literature, Durham and London, pp. 175–90. This first appeared in Cardozo Arts & Entertainment Law Journal, 10 (1992), 439–54.
Jayne S. 1983 Library catalogues of the English renaissance. 2nd edn, Winchester.
Jayne S. and Johnson F. R. 1956 The Lumley Library. The catalogue of 1609, London.
Jenkins G. H. 1978 Literature, religion and society in Wales, 1660–1730, Cardiff.
Jenkins G. H. 1980 Thomas Jones yr Almanaciwr 1648–1713, Cardiff.
Jenkins G. 1947–8, ‘The Archpriest Controversy and the printers, 1601–1603’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 2, 180–6.
Jenkins R. 1913The protection of inventions during the Commonwealth and Protectorate’, Notes and Queries, 11th ser., 7, 162–3.
Jenner M. 1994“Another epocha?” Hartlib, John Lanyon, and the improvement of London in the 1650s’, in Greengrass , Leslie , and Raylor 1994 pp. 343–56.
Johns A. 1991History, science, and the history of the book: the making of natural philosophy in early modern England’, Publishing History, 30, 5–30.
Johns A. 1996Natural history as print culture’, in Jardine N., Secord J. A., and Spary E. C. (eds.), Cultures of natural history, Cambridge, pp. 106–24.
Johns A. 1998 The nature of the book: print and knowledge in the making, Chicago.
(Johnson A. F., Selected essays on books and printing, ed. Muir P. H., Amsterdam, 1970, pp. 348–56).
Johnson A. F.The exiled English church at Amsterdam and its press’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 5, 219–43 (also in Johnson A. F., Selected essays on books and printing, ed. Muir P. H., Amsterdam, 1970, pp. 327–47.
Johnson A. F. 1948–9The King’s Printers, 1660–1742’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 3, 33–8.
Johnson A. F. 1954J. F. Stam, Amsterdam, and English Bibles’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 9, 185–94.
Johnson F. R. 1943Thomas Hill: an Elizabethan Huxley’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 7, 329–51.
Johnson F. R. 1944A newe herball of Macer and Banckes’s Herball: notes on Robert Wyer and the printing of cheap handbooks of sciences in the sixteenth century’, Bulletin of the History of Medicine, 15, 246–60.
Johnson F. R. 1950Notes on English retail book prices 1550–1640’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 5, 83–178.
Johnson G. D. 1986John Trundle and the book trade 1603–1626’, Studies in Bibliography, 39, 177–99.
Johnson G. D. 1988The Stationers versus the Drapers: control of the press in the late sixteenth century’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 10, 1–17.
Johnson G. D. 1992Succeeding as an Elizabethan publisher: the example of Cuthbert Burby’, Journal of the Printing Historical Society, 21, 71–8.
Johnson J. and Gibson S. 1946 Print and privilege at Oxford to the year 1700, Oxford.
Johnson R. M. 1994The politics of publication: misrepresentation in Milton’s 1645 Poems’, Criticism, 36, 45–71.
Johnston J. A. (ed.) 1991 Probate inventories of Lincoln citizens 1661–1714, Publications of the Lincoln Record Society, 80.
Johnston S. 1991Mathematical practitioners and instruments in Elizabethan England’, Annals of Science 48, 319–44.
Jolly C. (ed.) 1988 Histoire des bibliothèques fraņcaises. Les bibliothèques sous l’ancien régime, 1530–1789, Paris.
Jones Pierce, T. (ed.) 1947 Clenennau letters and papers in the Brogyntyn Collection, Aberystwyth.
Jones A. R. 1990 The currency of Eros: women’s love lyric in Europe, 1540–1620, Bloomington.
Jones E. D. 1949Robert Vaughan of Hengwrt’, Journal of the Merioneth Historical and Record Society, 21–30.
Jones J. G. 1997The Welsh language in local government: justices of the peace and the courts of quarter sessions c. 1536–1800’, in Jenkins G. H. (ed.), The Welsh language before the Industrial Revolution, Cardiff, pp. 181–206.
Jones J. G. 1998Scribes and patrons in the seventeenth century’, in Jones and Rees 1998, pp. 83–91.
Jones M. G. 1937Two accounts of the Welsh Trust, 1675 and 1678(?)’, Bulletin of the Board of Celtic Studies 9, 71–80.
Jones N. L. 1981Matthew Parker, John Bale and the Magdeburg centuriators’, Sixteenth Century Journal, 12, 35–49.
Jones P. H. 1997Wales and the Stationers’ Company’, in Myers and Harris 1997, pp. 185–202.
Jones P. H. and Rees E. (eds.) 1998 A nation and its books: a history of the book in Wales, Aberystwyth.
Jones R. B. 1970 The old British tongue: the vernacular in Wales 1540–1640, Cardiff.
Jones R. T. 1998 Grym y gair a fflam y ffydd: ysgrifau ar hanes crefydd yng Nghymru, ed. Morgan D. D., Bangor.
Josten C. H. (ed.) 1966 Elias Ashmole (1617–1692): his autobiographical and historical notes, his correspondence, and other contemporary sources relating to his life and work, 5 vols., Oxford.
Judge C. B. 1934 Elizabethan book-pirates, Harvard Studies in English, 8, Cambridge, MA.
Kamen H. 1980 European society, 1500–1700, London.
Karrow R. W. 1993 Mapmakers of the sixteenth century and their maps, Chicago.
Kaufman P. 1963–4Reading vogues at English cathedral libraries of the eighteenth century’, Bulletin of the New York Public Library, 67, 643–72, and 68, 46–64.
Keblusek M. 1995Boeken in ballingschap. De betekenis van de Bibliotheek van Michael Honywood voor de royalistische gemeenschap in de Republiek (1643–1660)’, Jaarboek voor Nederlandse boekgeschiedenis, 2, 153–74.
Keblusek M. 1997 Boeken in de Hofstad. Haagse boekcultuur in de Gouden eeuw, Hilversum.
Keeble N. H. 1987 The literary culture of Nonconformity in the later seventeenth century, Leicester.
Keeble N. H. 1990“I would not tell you any tales”: Marvell’s constituency letters’, in Condren C. and Cousins A. D. (eds.), The political identity of Andrew Marvell, Aldershot, pp. 111–34.
Kelliher H. 1978 Andrew Marvell, poet and politician 1621–78: an exhibition to commemorate the tercentenary of his death, London.
Kelliher H. 1990a Review of Ringler’s W. A. Bibliography and index of English verse printed 1476–1558, Library, 6th ser., 12, 255–60.
Kelliher H. 1990bUnrecorded Extracts from Shakespeare, Sidney, and Dyer’, English Manuscript Studies, 2, 163–87.
Kelly T. 1966 Early public libraries: a history of public libraries in Great Britain before 1850, London.
Kelly W. 1997 The library of Lord George Douglas (ca. 1677/8?–1693?): an early donation to the Advocates’ Library, Cambridge.
Kendrick T. D. 1950 British antiquity, London.
Ker N. R. 1949Medieval manuscripts from Norwich cathedral priory’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 1, 1–28.
Ker N. R. 1954 Fragments of medieval manuscripts used as Pastedowns in Oxford bindings c. 1515–1620, Oxford.
Ker N. R. 1955Sir John Prise’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society 5th ser., 10, 1–24.
Ker N. R. 1957 Catalogue of manuscripts containing Anglo-Saxon, Oxford; reprinted with addenda, 1990.
Ker N. R. 1959Oxford college libraries in the sixteenth century’, Bodleian Library Record, 6, 459–515.
Ker N. R. 1964 Medieval libraries of Great Britain. A list of surviving books, 2nd edn, London.
Ker N. R. 1985 Books, collectors and libraries. Studies in the medieval heritage, ed. Watson A. G., London.
Ker N. R. 1986The provision of books’, The History of the University of Oxford, Oxford: McConica J.K. (ed.), The collegiate University, 1986;, III, pp. 441–97.
Kernan A. P. 1987 Printing technology, letters and Samuel Johnson, Princeton, NJ.
Kerridge E. 1973 The farmers of old England, London.
Kewes P. 1995“Give me the sociable pocket-books…”: Humphrey Moseley’s serial publication of octavo play collections’, Publishing History, 23, 5–21.
Kewes P. 1998 Authorship and appropriation: conceptions of playwriting in England, 1660–1710, Oxford.
Keynes Geoffrey Sir 1973 A bibliography of John Donne, 4th edn, Oxford.
Kiessling N. K. 1988 The library of Robert Burton, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publication, ns. 22.
Kilburne W. 1659 Dangerous errors in several late printed Bibles to the great scandal, and corruption of sound and true religion, Finsbury.
King J. N. 1982 English Reformation literature: the Tudor origins of the Protestant tradition, Princeton, NJ.
King K. R. 1994Jane Barker, Poetical recreations, and the sociable text’, English Literary History, 61, 551–70.
Kirsop W. 1984Les mécanismes éditoriaux’, in Martin and Chartier 1984, pp. 21–33.
Kitchen F. 1997John Norden (c. 1547–1625): estate surveyor, topographer, county mapmaker and devotional writer’, Imago Mundi, 49, 43–61.
Kitchin G. 1913 Sir Roger L’Estrange: a contribution to the history of the press in the seventeenth century, London.
Klotz E. 1937–8Subject analysis of English imprints for every tenth year from 1480 to 1640’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 1, 417.
Knott J. R., 1993 Discourses of martyrdom in English Literature, 1563–1694
Koeman C. 1967–85 Atlantes Neerlandici: bibliography of terrestrial, maritime and celestial atlases and pilot books, published in the Netherlands up to 1880, 6 vols., Amsterdam.
Korey M. E. 1976 The books of Isaac Norris, 1701–1766, at Dickinson College, Carlisle, PA.
Krivatsy N. H. and Yeandle L. (eds.) 1992Sir Edward Dering’, Fehrenbach R. and Leedham-Green E.S. (eds.), Private libraries in Renaissance England. A collection and catalogue of Tudor and early Stuart book-lists, 5 vols. to date, 1992–98, 4, 137–269.
Kruitwagen B. Fr. 1923De incunabeldrukker en lettersteker Henric Pieterssoen die lettersnider van Rotterdamme, c. 1470–1511’, De Gulden Passer, 1, 5–44.
Krummel D. W. 1975 English music printing 1553–1700, London.
Kyffin M. 1908 Deffynniad ffydd Eglwys Loegr a gyfieithwyd i’r Gymraeg…yn y flwyddyn 1595, Williams W.Prichard (ed.), Bangor.
La Mar V. 1960 Travel and roads in England, Washington, DC.
Lafitte M.-P. and Le Bars F., 1999 Reliures royales de la Renaissance: la librairie de Fontainebleau 1544–1570, Paris.
Lake P. 1994Deeds against nature: cheap print, Protestantism and murder in early seventeenth century England’, in Sharpe K. and Lake P. (eds.), Culture and politics in early Stuart England, Basingstoke, pp. 257–83.
Lambert S. 1981 Printing for Parliament, 1641–1700, List and Index Society, Special Series, 20.
Lambert S. 1984The beginnings of printing for the House of Commons, 1640–42’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 3, 43–61.
Lambert S. 1987The printers and the government, 1604–1640’, in Myers and Harris 1987, pp. 1–29.
Lambert S. 1992aCoranto publishing in England, the first newsbooks’, Journal of Newspaper and Periodical History, 8, 3–19.
Lambert S. 1992bJourneymen and Master Printers in the early seventeenth century’, Journal of the Printing Historical Society, 21, 13–28.
Lane J., The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 14 (1992), 357–65).
Lane J. A. 1991Arthur Nicolls and his Greek type for the King’s Printing House’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 13, 297–322.
Lane J. A. 1992The origins of Union Pearl’, Matrix, 12, 125–33.
Lane J. A. 1995Arent Corsz Hoogenacker (c. 1579–1636): an account of his typefoundry and a note on his types. Part two: the types’, Quaerendo, 25, 161–91.
Lane J. A., et al., 1997 The Arabic type specimen of Franciscus Raphelengius’s Plantinian printing office (1595): a facsmile with an introduction by John A. Lane and a catalogue by R. Breugelmans & Jan Just Witkam of a Raphelengius exhibition, Leiden.
Langham R. 1983 Robert Langham: a letter [1573], ed. Medieval R. J. P.Kuin and Renaissance Texts, 2, Leiden.
Langton J. 2000Urban growth and economic change: from the late seventeenth century to 1841’, in Clark 2000, pp. 453–490.
Lanyer A. 1993 The poems of Aemilia Lanyer: salve deus ex Judeorum, ed. Woods S., New York and Oxford.
Latham R. (gen. ed.) 1978–94 Catalogue of the Pepys Library at Magdalene College, Cambridge. I. Printed books, by Smith N. A.. II. Ballads, by Weinstein H.. III. Prints and drawings: general, by Aspital A. W.. IV. Music, maps, calligraphy, by Stevens J., Tyacke S., McKitterick R. and Whalley J. I.. v.i. Medieval manuscripts, by McKitterick R. and Beadle R.. v.ii. Modern manuscripts, by Knighton C. S.. VI. Bindings, by Nixon H. M.. VII. Facsimiles of catalogues, ed. McKitterick D., 2 vols., Cambridge.
Lathrop H. B. 1914Some rogueries of Robert Wyer’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5, 349–64.
Lawler J. 1898 Book auctions in England in the seventeenth century, London and New York.
Lee B. N. 1991Gentlemen and their book-plates’, Myers and Harris 1991, pp. 43–76.
Leedham-Green E. 1986 Books in Cambridge inventories: book lists from Vice-Chancellor’s Court probate inventories in the Tudor and Stuart periods, 2 vols., Cambridge.
Leedham-Green E. 1997Manassess Vautrollier in Cambridge’, in Mandelbrote Hunt, and Shell 1997, pp. 9–21.
Leedham-Green E. and McKitterick D. 1997A catalogue of Cambridge University Library in 1583’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 153–235.
Leslie M. and Raylor T. (eds.) 1992 Culture and cultivation in early modern England. Writing and the land, Leicester and London.
Letwin L. 1963 The origins of scientific economics, London.
Levine J. M. 1987 Humanism and history: origins of Modern English historiography, Ithaca and London.
Levine J. M. 1991 The Battle of the Books: history and literature in the Augustan Age, Ithaca, NY.
Lewalski B. F. 1993 Writing Women in Jacobean England, Cambridge, MA.
Lewis E. A. (ed.) 1927 The Welsh Port Books (1550–1603) with an analysis of the Customs revenue accounts of Wales for the same period, London.
Lievsay J. L. and Davis R. B. 1954A Cavalier library – 1643’, Studies in Bibliography, 6, 141–60.
Limon J. 1985 Gentlemen of a company. English players in Central and Eastern Europe, 1590–1660, Cambridge.
Lindenbaum P. 1993John Milton and the republican mode of literary production’, in Brown C. C. (ed.), Patronage, politics, and literary traditions in England, 1558–1658, Detroit, pp. 93–108. This first appeared in The Yearbook of English Studies, 21 (1991), 121–36.
Lindenbaum P. 1994Milton’s contract’, in Woodmansee M.
Lindenbaum P. 1995aThe poet in the marketplace: Milton and Samuel Simmons’, in Stanwood 1995, pp. 249–62.
Lindenbaum P. 1995bAuthors and publishers in the late seventeenth century: new evidence on their relations’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 17, 250–69.
Lindenbaum P. 1997Rematerializing Milton’, Publishing History, 41, 5–22.
Lindley K. 1997 Popular politics and religion in Civil War London, Aldershot.
Littleboy A. 1921Devonshire House Reference Library, with notes on early printers and printing in the Society of Friends’, Journal of Friends’ House, 18, 1–16, 66–80.
Livingston C. 1991 British broadside ballads of the sixteenth century. A catalogue of extant sheets, New York and London.
Lloyd D. M. 1948The Irish, Gaelic and Welsh printed book’, Journal of the Welsh Bibliographical Society, 6, 254–73.
Lloyd L. J. 1967 The library of Exeter cathedral, Exeter.
Lloyd N. (ed.) 1998 Ffwtman hoff: cerddi Richard Hughes Cefnllanfair [s. l.].
Lloyd N. 1969John Jones, Gellilyfdy’, Flintshire Historical Society Publications, 5–18.
Lloyd N. 1996Sylwadau ar iaith rhai o gerddi Rhys Prichard’, National Library of Wales Journal, 29, 257–80.
Llwyd R. 1998Printing and publishing in the seventeenth century’, in Jones and Rees 1998, pp. 93–107.
Loades D. (ed.) 1997 John Foxe and the English Reformation, Aldershot.
Loewenstein J. F. 1991Printing and “The multitudinous presse”: the contentious texts of Jonson’s masques’, in Brady and Herendeen 1991, pp. 168–91.
Loewenstein J. F. 1994Legal proofs and corrected readings: press-agency and the New Bibliography’, in Miller D. L., O’Dair S. and Weber H. (eds.), The production of English Renaissance culture, Ithaca and London, pp. 93–122.
London W. 1658 A catalogue of the most vendible books in England, orderly and alphabetically digested, London.
London W. 1660 Catalogue of new books by way of supplement to the former, London.
Loomie A. B. (ed.) 1978 Spain and the Jacobean Catholics, II. 1613–1624, Catholic Record Society, 68.
Lough J. 1984 France observed in the seventeenth century by British travellers, Stocksfield.
Love H. 1978Preacher and publisher: Oliver Heywood and Thomas Parkhurst’, Studies in Bibliography, 31, 227–35.
Love H. 1987Scribal publication in seventeenth-century England’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 9, 130–54.
Love H. 1993 Scribal publication in seventeenth-century England, Oxford.
Love H. 1995Hamilton’s Mémoires de la vie du comte de Grammont and the reading of Rochester’, Restoration, 19, 1995, 95–102.
Love H. 1996aRefining Rochester: private texts and public readers’, Harvard Library Bulletin, ns. 7, 40–9.
Love H. 1996bThe scribal transmission of Rochester’s songs’, Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Bulletin, 20, 161–80.
Love H. 1997Rochester’s “I’th’ isle of Britain”: decoding a textual tradition’, English Manuscript Studies, 6, 75–223.
Luborsky R. S. and Ingram E. M. 1998 A guide to English illustrated books 1536–1603, 2 vols., Tempe, AZ.
Lucas P. J. 1997A testimonye of verye ancient tyme? Some manuscript models for the Parkerian Anglo-Saxon type-designs’, in Robinson P. and Zim R. (eds.), Of the making of books; medieval manuscripts, their scribes and readers. Essays presented to M. B. Parkes, Aldershot, pp. 147–88.
Lynam E. W. 1924The Irish character in print’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 4, 286–325.
Lynch B. 2000Mr Smirke and ‘Mr Filth’: a bibliographic case study in Non-conformist printing’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 7th ser., 11, 46–71.
Lynch K. M. 1971 Jacob Tonson: Kit-Cat publisher, Knoxville, TN.
Macdonald H. 1939 John Dryden: a bibliography of early editions and of Drydeniana, Oxford.
MacDonald R. H. (ed.) 1971 The library of Drummond of Hawthornden, Edinburgh.
Mace N. A. 1993The history of the grammar patent, 1547–1620’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 87, 419–36.
MacGregor A. (ed.) 1994 Sir Hans Sloane, London.
MacNeill E. (trans.) and Murphy G. 1908–53 Duanaire Finn: The book of the lays of Finn, Irish Text Society, 3 vols., London.
Macray W. D. 1890 Annals of the Bodleian Library, 2nd edn, Oxford.
Macz[doubtacedil]k A. 1995 Travel in early Modern Europe, trans. by Phillips Ursula (from the 1978 Polish edition), Cambridge.
Madan F. F. 1950 A new bibliography of the Eikon Basilike of King Charles the First, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, ns. 3 (1949).
Madan F. 1895–1931 Oxford books: a bibliography relating to the University and city of Oxford, and printed or published there, 3 vols., Oxford.
Madan F. 1925The Oxford Press, 1650–75: the struggle for a place in the sun’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 6, 113–47.
Maddison R. E. W. 1958Robert Boyle and the Irish Bible’, Bulletin of the John Rylands Library, 41, 81–101.
Maltzahn N. 1991 Milton’s History of Britain: Republican historiography in the English Revolution, Oxford.
Maltzahn N. von 1994Wood, Allam, and the Oxford Milton’, Milton Studies, 31, 155–77.
Maltzahn N. von 1995aThe Whig Milton, 1667–1700’, in Armitage , Himy , and Skinner 1995, pp. 229–53.
Maltzahn N. von 1995bSamuel Butler’s Milton’, Studies in Philology, 92, 482–95.
Maltzahn N. von 1996aThe first reception of Paradise Lost (1667)’, Review of English Studies, ns. 47, 479–99.
Maltzahn N. von 1996bThe Royal Society and the provenance of Milton’s History of Britain (1670)’, Milton Quarterly, 30, 162–7.
Maltzahn N. von 1999Marvell’s ghost’, in Chernaik W. and Dzelzainis M. (eds.), Marvell and liberty, Basingstoke, pp. 50–74.
Mandelbrote G. (forthcoming) Invertories of the London book trade, c. 1650-c. 1720.
Mandelbrote G. 1995From the warehouse to the counting-house: booksellers and bookshops in late 17th-century London’, in Myers and Harris 1995, pp. 49–84.
Mandelbrote G. 1997Richard Bentley’s copies: the ownership of copyrights in the late 17th century’, in Hunt , Mandelbrote , and Shell 1997, pp. 55–94.
Manguel A. 1996 A history of reading, London.
Mann A. 1998Book commerce, litigation and the art of monopoly: the case of Agnes Campbell, Royal Printer, 1676–1712’, Scottish Economic and Social History, 18, 132–156
Mann A. 1999Embroidery to enterprise: the role of women in the book trade of early modern Scotland’, in Ewan E. and Meikle M. M. (eds.), Women in Scotland c. 1100–c. 1750, East Linton, pp. 136–51.
Mann A. 2000aScottish copyright before the statute of 1710’, The Juridical Review 1, 11–25.
Mann A. 2000b The Scottish book trade 1500 to 1720: print commerce and print control in early modern Scotland. An historiographical survey of the early modern book in Scotland, East Linton
Maquerlot J.-P. and WillemsM. (eds.) 1996 Travel and drama in Shakespeare’s time, Cambridge.
Marcus L. S. 1996 Unediting the Renaissance: Shakespeare, Marlowe, Milton, London and New York.
Marks S. P. 1964 The map of mid-sixteenth-century London: an investigation into the relationship between a copper-engraved map and its derivatives, London.
Marotti A. F. 1986 John Donne, coterie poet, Madison and London.
Marotti A. F. 1995 Manuscript, print, and the English renaissance lyric, Ithaca, NY, and London.
Marsh C. 1994 The Family of Love in English society, 1550–1630, Cambridge.
Martin H.-J., and Chartier R. (eds.) 1984 Histoire de l’édition fra[doubtncedil]caise. II. Le livre triomphant 1660–1830, Paris.
Masson A. 1972 Le décor des bibliothèques du moyen âge à la Révolution, Geneva.
Masson A. 1981 The pictorial catalogue: mural decoration in libraries, Oxford.
Mathias P. 1979 The transformation of England, London.
Mathias W. A. 1952Gweithiau William Salesbury’, Journal of the Welsh Bibliographical Society 7, 125–43.
Maxted I. 1989 Books with Devon imprints: a handlist to 1800, Exeter.
Maxted I. 1996A common culture?: the inventory of Michael Harte, bookseller of Exeter, 1615’, Devon and Cornwall Notes and Queries, pp. 119–28.
Maxted I. and Treadwell M. 1990The Exeter printer of 1688’, Devon and Cornwall Notes and Queries, 36, 255–9.
Maxwell W. H. and Maxwell L. F. 1955 A legal bibliography, I, 2nd edn, London.
Mayhew H. M. and Sharp R. F. 1910 Catalogue of a collection of early printed books in the library of the Royal Society, London.
Maynard W. 1986 Elizabethan lyric poetry and its music, Oxford.
McCart C. 1989The Panmure manuscripts: a new look at an old source of Christopher Simpson’s consort music’, Chelys, 18, 18–29.
McClintock M. 1997The reformation and the emergence of English vernacular rhetoric in mid-sixteenth-century England’, paper given to the International Society for the History of Rhetoric, biennial conference.
McConica J. K. (ed.), The collegiate University, 1986; IV. Tyacke N. (ed.), Seventeenth-century Oxford, 1997 pp. 359–448.
McDonald P. D. 1997Implicit structures and explicit interactions: Pierre Bourdieu and the history of the book’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 19, 106–121.
McDowell N. 1997A Ranter reconsidered: Abiezer Coppe and Civil War stereotypes’, The Seventeenth Century, 12, 173–205.
McDowell P. 1998 The women of Grub Street – press, politics and gender in the London literary marketplace 1678–1730, Oxford.
McEntee A. M. 1992“The [un]civill-sisterhood of oranges and lemons”: female petitioners and demonstrators, 1642–53’, in Holstun J. (ed.), Pamphlet wars: prose in the English Revolution, London, pp. 92–111.
McGinn D. J. 1966 John Penry and the Marprelate controversy, New Brunswick, NJ.
McGuinne D. 1992 Irish type design, Dublin.
McKenzie D. F. 1958Apprenticeship in the Stationers’ Company, 1555–1640’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 13, 292–99.
McKenzie D. F. 1961 Stationers’ Company apprentices 1605–1640, Charlottesville, VA.
McKenzie D. F. 1966 The Cambridge University Press, 1696–1712: a bibliographical study, 2 vols., Cambridge.
McKenzie D. F. 1974aThe London book trade in 1668’, Words: Wai-te-ata Studies in Literature, 4, 75–92.
McKenzie D. F. 1974b Stationers’ Company apprentices 1641–1700, Oxford Bibliographical Society, ns. 17.
McKenzie D. F. 1976aRichard Bentley’s design for the Cambridge University Press c. 1696’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 6, 322–7.
McKenzie D. F. 1976bThe London book trade in the later seventeenth century’, Sandars lectures 1976, Cambridge. Typescript copies deposited in British Library, London, Bodleian Library, Oxford and Cambridge University Library.
McKenzie D. F. 1977Typography and meaning: the case of William Congreve’, in Buch und Buchhandel in Europa im achzehnten Jahrhundert: the book and the book trade in eighteenth-century Europe (5th Wolfenbüttel Symposium), Barber G. and Fabian B. (eds.), Hamburg.
McKenzie D. F. 1980Milton’s printers: Matthew, Mary and Samuel Simmons’, Milton Quarterly, 14, 87–91.
McKenzie D. F. 1986 Bibliography and the sociology of texts, London.
McKenzie D. F. 1988 Lyell Lectures, privately circulated.
McKenzie D. F. 1992The economies of print, 1550–1750: scales of production and conditions of constraint’, in Produzione e commercio della carta e del libro secc. XIII–XVIII, Prato (Istituto Internazionale di Storia EconomicaDatini F.Prato, Serie II – Atti delle ‘Settimane di Studi’ e altri Convegni 23), pp. 389–425.
McKenzie D. F. 1997Stationers’ Company Liber A’, in Myers and Harris 1997, pp. 35–59.
McKenzie D. F. and Ross J. C. (eds.) 1968 A ledger of Charles Ackers, printer of ‘The London Magazine’, Oxford.
McKerrow R. 1929Edward Allde as a typical trade printer’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 121–62.
McKisack M. 1971 Medieval History in the Tudor Age, Oxford.
McKitterick D. 1978 The library of Sir Thomas Knyvett of Ashwellthorpe, c. 1539–1618, Cambridge.
McKitterick D. 1986 Cambridge University Library; a history. The eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, Cambridge.
McKitterick D. 1990John Field in 1668: the affairs of a University Printer’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 9, 497–516.
McKitterick D. 1992 A history of Cambridge University Press, I. Printing and the book trade in Cambridge 1534–1698, Cambridge, 1992.
McKitterick D. 1997“Ovid with a Littleton”: the cost of English books in the early seventeenth century’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 9, 184–234.
McKitterick D. 2000Women and their books in seventeenth-century England: the case of Elizabeth Puckering’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 7th ser. pp. 359–80.
McKitterick D. (ed.) 1991 Andrew Perne: quatercentenary studies, Cambridge.
McKitterick D. (ed.) 1995 The making of the Wren Library, Cambridge.
McLuhan M. 1962 The Gutenberg galaxy: the making of typographic man, Toronto.
McMullin B. J. 1979The origins of press figures in English printing 1629–1671’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 1, 307–35.
McMullin B. J. 1981The Book of Common Prayer and the monarchy from the Restoration to the reign of George I: some bibliographical observations’, Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Bulletin, 5, 81–92.
McMullin B. J. 1983The Bible and continuous reprinting in the early seventeenth century’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 5, 256–63.
McMullin B. J. 1984aThe 1629 Cambridge Bible’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 8, 381–97.
McMullin B. J. 1984bPaper-quality marks and the Oxford Bible Press 1682–1717’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 6, 39–49.
McMullin B. J. 1990Towards a bibliography of the Oxford and Cambridge University Bible Presses in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries’, Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Bulletin, 14, 51–73.
McMullin B. J. 1993Joseph Athias and the early history of stereotyping’, Quaerendo, 23, 184–207.
McMullin B. J. 1995Signing by the page’, Studies in Bibliography, 48, 259–68.
McMullin B. J. 1996The lingering death of the press figure’, in Alston 1996, 39–47.
McPherson D. 1974Ben Jonson’s library and marginalia: an annotated catalogue’, Studies in Philology, 71, no. 5 (Texts and Studies), 1–106.
Meads D. M. (ed.) 1930 The diary of Lady Margaret Hoby 1599–1605, London.
Meale C. M. 1992Caxton, de Worde, and the publication of romance in late Medieval England’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 14, 283–98.
Meli D. B. 1993 Equivalence and priority: Newton versus Leibniz, Oxford.
Middleton B. C. 1996 A history of English craft bookbinding technique, 4th edn, London.
Milhous J. and Hume R. D. 1974Dating play premières from publication data, 1660–1700’, Harvard Library Bulletin, 22, 374–405.
Miller C. W. 1949 Henry Herringman imprints: a preliminary checklist, Charlottesville, VA.
Millican P. 1934 The Register of the Freemen of Norwich 1548–1713: a transcript, Norwich.
Milton A. 1995 Catholic and Reformed: the Roman and Protestant Churches in English Protestant thought, 1600–1640, Cambridge.
Milward P. 1977 Religious controversies of the Elizabethan age: a survey of printed sources, London.
Milward P. 1978 Religious controversies of the Jacobean age: a survey of printed sources, London.
Mitchell A. F. (ed.) 1897 A compendious book of godly and spiritual songs, Scottish Text Society.
Mitchell W. S. 1954The common library of New Aberdeen, 1585’, Libri, 4, 330–44.
Mitchell W. S. 1955 A history of Scottish bookbinding 1432 to 1650, Aberdeen.
Moir D. G. (ed.) 1973–83 The early maps of Scotland to 1850, 3rd edn, 2 vols., Edinburgh.
Moir E. 1964 The discovery of Britain. The English tourists 1540–1840, London.
Molloy J. 1967–8The devotional writings of Matthew Kellison’, Recusant History, 9, 159–90.
Momigliano A. 1950Ancient History and the antiquarian’, Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institute., 13, 285–315.
Monson C. 1982 Voices and viols in England, 1600–1650: the sources and the music, Ann Arbor, MI.
Moran J. 1975 Stationers’ Companies of the British Isles, Newcastle upon Tyne.
Mores E. R. 1961 A Dissertation upon English typographical founders and founderies [1778], ed. Carter H. and Ricks C., London.
Morgan M. (ed.) 1981 Gweithiau Oliver Thomas ac Evan Roberts, dau Biwritan cynnar, Cardiff.
Morgan P. 1975Letters relating to the Oxford book trade found in bindings in Oxford College libraries c. 1611–1647’, in Studies in the book trade in honour of Graham Pollard, Oxford, pp. 71–89.
Morgan P. 1978 Warwickshire apprentices in the Stationers’ Company of London, 1563–1700, Dugdale Society Occasional Papers, 1.
Morgan P. 1989Frances Wolfreston and “hor bouks”: a seventeenth-century woman book collector’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 11, 197–219.
Morgan P. 1990The provincial book trade in England before the end of the Licensing Act’, in Isaac P. (ed.), Six centuries of the provincial book trade in England, Winchester, pp. 31–9.
Morison S. E. 1956 The intellectual life of colonial New England, 2nd edn, Ithaca, NY.
Morison S. E. 1971–4 The European discovery of America. The Northern voyages AD 500–1600, Oxford and New York, 1971; and The Southern voyages AD 1492–1616, Oxford and New York, 1974.
Morison S. 1931 Ichabod Dawks and his newsletter, Cambridge.
Morison S. 1972 La Bible anglaise de Genève, Geneva and Berne.
Morison S. and Carter H. 1967 John Fell, the University Press and the ‘Fell’ types, Oxford.
Morris B. 1967 John Cleveland (1613–1658): a bibliography of his poems, London.
Morris O. 1997 The ‘Chymick Bookes’ of Sir Owen Wynne of Gwydir: an annotated catalogue, Cambridge.
Morrish P. S. 1971A catalogue of seventeenth-century book sale catalogues’, Quaerendo, 1, 35–45.
Morrish P. S. 1990 Bibliotheca Higgsiana: a catalogue of the books of Dr Griffin Higgs (1589–1659), Oxford.
Mortimer J. E. 1962 The library catalogue of Anthony Higgin, Dean of Ripon (1608–1624), Proceedings of the Leeds Philosophical and Literary Society, Literary and Historical Section, 10, 2.
Mortimer R. 1947Biographical notices of printers and publishers of Friends’ books to 1750: a supplement to Plomer’s Dictionary’, Journal of Documentation, 3, 107–25.
Morton A. L. (ed.), Freedom in arms: a selection of Leveller writings, London(1975), pp. 195–225.
Moss A. 1993Printed commonplace books in the Renaissance’, Journal of the Institute of Romance Studies, 2, 203–13.
Moss A. 1996 Printed commonplace-books and the structuring of Renaissance thought, Oxford.
Moxon J. 1962 Mechanick exercises on the whole art of printing, 2nd edn (ed.) Davis H. and Carter H., London.
Moyles R. G. 1985 The text of ‘Paradise lost’: a study in editorial procedure, Toronto.
Muddiman J. G. 1971 The King’s journalist 1659–1689, London, 1923; repr. New York.
Muldrew C. 1997The currency of credit and personality: belief, trust, and the economics of reputation in early modern English society’, in Fontaine L. et al. (eds.) 1997 Des personnes aux institutions, Louvain-la-Neuve, pp. 58–79.
Munby A.N.L. 1978The distribution of the first edition of Newton’s Principia’, in Munby A.N.L., Essays and papers, ed. Barker N., London, pp. 43–54.
Munby A. N. L. and Coral L. 1977 British book sale catalogues 1676–1800: a union list, London.
Myers R. 1985The financial records of the Stationers’ Company, 1605–1811’, in Myers and Harris 1985, pp. 1–31.
Myers R. 1990 The Stationers’ Company archives: an account of the records, 1554–1984, Winchester.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1985 Economics of the British book trade, 1605–1939, Cambridge.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1987 Aspects of printing from 1600, Oxford.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1990 Spreading the word: the distribution networks of print 1550–1850, Winchester.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1991 Property of a gentleman: the formation, organisation and dispersal of the private library, 1620–1920, Winchester.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1993 Serials and their readers 1620–1914, Winchester and New Castle, DE.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1994 A millennium of the book: production, design & illustration in manuscript and print 900–1900, Winchester and New Castle, DE.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1995 A genius for letters: booksellers and bookselling from the 16th to the 20th century, Winchester and New Castle, DE.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1996 Antiquaries, book collectors and the circles of learning, Winchester and New Castle, DE.
Myers R. and Harris M. (eds.) 1997 The Stationers’ Company and the book trade 1550–1900, Winchester and New Castle, DE.
Mynors R. A. B and Thomson R. M. 1993 Catalogue of the manuscripts of Hereford Cathedral library, Cambridge.
Needham P. 1999The customs rolls as documented for the printed book trade in England’, in Hellinga and Trapp 1999, pp. 148–63.
Nelson C. and Seccombe M. 1986 Periodical publications 1641–1700: a survey with illustrations, Occasional Papers of the Bibliographical Society, 2, London.
Nelson W. 1973 Fact of fiction, the dilemma of the Renaissance storyteller, Cambridge, Mass.
Neuberg V. 1972 Chapbooks. A guide to reference material on English, Scottish and American chapbook literature of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, London.
Neuberg V. 1977 Popular literature. A history and guide, Harmondsworth.
Newman W. R. 1994a Gehennical fire: the lives of George Starkey, an American alchemist in the scientific revolution, Cambridge, MA.
Newman W. R. 1994bGeorge Starkey and the selling of secrets’, in Greengrass , Leslie , and Raylor 1994, pp. 193–210.
Nichols J. 1812–20 Literary anecdotes of the eighteenth century, 9 vols., London.
Nischan B. 1994 Prince, people and confession. The Second Reformation in Brandenburg, Philadelphia, PA.
Nixon H. M. 1974 English Restoration bookbinding: Samuel Mearne and his contemporaries, London.
Nixon H. M. 1984 Bindings, VI in Latham 1978–94.
Nixon H. M. and Foot M. M. 1992 The history of decorated bookbindings in England, Oxford.
Nixon H. M. and Jackson W. A. 1979English seventeenth-century travelling libraries’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 7, 294–304.
Norbrook D. 1994Areopagitica, censorship, and the early modern public sphere’, in Burt R. (ed.), The administration of aesthetics: censorship, political criticism, and the publicsphere, Minneapolis and London (Cultural Politics, 7), pp. 3–33.
Norden L. 1949–50Sir Henry Spelman on the chronology of the Elizabethan Society of Antiquaries’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 13, 131–60.
Norris D. M. 1939 A history of cataloguing and cataloguing methods, 1100–1850, London.
Norwood R. 1945 The journal of Richard Norwood surveyor of Bermudas, ed. Craven W. F. and Hayward W. B., New York.
Nussbaum D. 1997Appropriating martyrdom: fears of renewed persecution and the 1632 edition of Acts and Monuments’, in Loades 1997, pp. 178–91.
Nuttall G. F. 1951–2A transcript of Richard Baxter’s Library Catalogue’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 2, 207–21, and 3, 74–100.
Oastler C. L. 1975 John Day, the Elizabethan printer, Oxford.
Oates J. C. T. 1953Cambridge books of congratulatory verses 1603–1640 and their binders’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 1, 395–421.
Oates J. C. T. 1986 Cambridge University Library; a history. I. From the beginnings to the Copyright Act of Queen Anne, Cambridge.
O’Connell S. 1999 The popular print in England 1550–1850, London.
O’Dell S. 1954 A chronological list of prose fiction in English printed in England and other countries, Cambridge, MA.
O’Donovan J. (ed.) 1854 Annála Ríoghachta Éireann: Annals of the Kingdom of Ireland, by the Four Masters from the earliest period to the year 1616, 7 vols., Dublin (repr. New York, 1966).
O’Faolain S. 1942 The great O’Neill: a biography of Hugh O’Neill, Earl of Tyrone, 1550–1616, London.
Oldenburg H. 1965–86, The correspondence of Henry Oldenburg (ed.) Hall A. R., and Hall M. B., 13 vols., Madison, WI, and London.
O’Malley T. 1979The press and Quakerism, 1653–59’, Journal of Friends’ House, 54, 169–84.
O’Malley T. 1982“Defying the powers and tempering the spirit”, a review of Quaker control over their publications, 1672–89’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 33, 72–88.
Ong W. J. 1982 Orality and literacy: the technologizing of the word, London and New York.
Oppel H. 1971 Englisch-deutsche Literaturbeziehungen. I. Von den Anfängen bis zum Ausgang des 18. Jahrhunderts, Berlin [Grundlagen der Anglistik und Amerikanistik, 1].
Oras A. 1931 Milton’s editors and commentators from Patrick Hume to Henry John Todd (1695–1801): a study in critical views and methods, London.
Osborn J. M. 1965 John Dryden: some biographical facts and problems, 2nd edn, Gainesville, FL (1st edn, 1940).
O’Sullivan W. 1995The Irish “remnaunt” of John Bale’s manuscripts’, in Beadle R. and Piper A. J. (eds.), New Science out of old books. Studies in manuscripts and early printed books in honour of A. I. Doyle, Aldershot, pp. 374–87.
Ovenden R. 1994Jaspar Gryffyth and his books’, British Library Journal, 20, 107–39.
Overend G. H. 1909Notes upon the earlier history of the manufacture of paper in England’, Proceedings of the Huguenot Society of London, 8, 177–220.
Overton M. 1996 Agricultural revolution in England: the transformation of the agrarian economy, 1500–1850, Cambridge.
Overton R. 1649 The picture of the Councel of State
Owen G. D. 1964 Elizabethan Wales: the social scene, Cardiff.
Owen G. 1994 The description of Pembrokeshire, ed. Miles D., Llandysul.
Page R. I. 1993 Matthew Parker and his books, Kalamazoo, MI.
Palliser D. M., and Selwyn D. G. 1972The stock of a York stationer, 1538’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 27, 207–19.
Papali G. F. 1968 Jacob Tonson, publisher, Auckland.
Parker J. 1965 Books to build an empire. A bibliographical history of English overseas interests to 1620, Amsterdam.
Parkes M. B. 1997Archaizing hands in English Manuscripts’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 101–41.
Parks S. and Havens E. 1999 Luttrell file: Narcissus Luttrell’s dates on contemporary pamphlets 1678–1739 with a chronological index, New Haven, CT.
1959 The parochial libraries of the Church of England (Central Council for the Care of Churches).
Parry C. 1997From manuscript to print: II. printed books’, in Gruffydd R. G. (ed.), A guide to Welsh literature c. 1530–1700, Cardiff, pp. 263–76.
Parry G. 1981 The Golden Age restor’d: the culture of the Stuart Court 1603–1642, Manchester.
Parry G. 1995 The trophies of time: English antiquarians of the seventeenth century, Oxford.
Pask K. 1996 The emergence of the English author, Cambridge.
Patera A. (ed.) 1892 Jana Amosa Komenského Korrespondence, Rozpravy Èeské Akademie Císaøe Františka Josefa, roè. 1, tø. 3, Prague.
Patterson A. M. 1984 Censorship and interpretation: the conditions of writing and reading in early modern England, Madison, WI.
Patterson A. M. 1993 Reading between the lines, Madison, WI.
Pawson E. 1977 Transport and economy, London.
Pearce E. H. 1913 Sion College and Library, Cambridge.
Pearson D. 1992The libraries of English bishops, 1600–40’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 14, 221–57.
Pearson J. 1996Women reading, reading women’, in Wilcox H. (ed.), Women in literature in Britain 1500–1700, Cambridge, pp. 80–99.
Pebworth T.-L. 1989John Donne, coterie poetry, and the text as performance’, Studies in English Literature 1600–1900, 29, 61–75.
Peck L. L. 1990 Court patronage and corruption in early Stuart England, London.
Peel A. (ed.) 1915 The seconde parte of a register: being a calendar of manuscripts under that title intended for publication by the Puritans about 1593, and now in Dr. Williams’s Library, London, 2 vols., Cambridge.
Penrose B. 1955 Travel and discovery in the Renaissance 1420–1620, Cambridge, MA.
Pepys S. 1970–83 The diary of Samuel Pepys: a new and complete transcription, ed. Latham R. and Matthews W., 11 vols., London.
Peters K. 1995Patterns of Quaker authorship, 1652–56’, in Corns and Loewenstein 1995, pp. 6–24 (also published in Prose Studies, 17 (1994)).
Pettegree A., Duke A. and Lewis G. (eds.) 1994 Calvinism in Europe 1540–1620, Cambridge.
Petter H. 1974 The Oxford almanacks, Oxford.
Petti A. G. (ed.) 1959 The letters and despatches of Richard Verstegan c.1550–1640, Catholic Record Society, 52, London
Philip I. 1983 The Bodleian Library in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, Oxford.
Philip I. and Morgan P. 1997Libraries, books and printing’, in Tyacke N. (ed.), Seventeenth-century Oxford, 1997, pp. 659–85.
Phillips J. W. 1998 Printing and bookselling in Dublin 1670–1800: a bibliographical enquiry, Dublin.
Pickwoad N. 1994Onward and downward: how binders coped with the printing press before 1800’, in Myers and Harris 1994, pp. 61–106.
Pickwoad N. 1996Cutting corners: some deceptive practices in seventeenth-century English book-binding’, in Sharpe J. L. (ed.), Roger Powell, the compleat binder (Turnhout, 1996), pp. 272–9.
Pierce W. 1908 An historical introduction to the Marprelate tracts, London.
Pine-Coffin R. S. 1974 Bibliography of British and American travel in Italy to 1860, Florence.
Pinto D. 1990The music of the Hattons’, Royal Musical Society Research Chronicle, 23, 79–108.
Plomer H. R. 1901–2The King’s Printing House under the Stuarts’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 2nd ser., 2, 353–75.
Plomer H. R. 1903 Abstracts from the wills of English printers and stationers from 1492 to 1630, London.
Plomer H. R. 1904A Chester bookseller 1667–1700: some aspects of his customers and the books he sold them’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 2nd ser., 1904, 371–83.
Plomer H. R. 1907a, ‘Bishop Bancroft and a Catholic Press’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, ns, 8, 164–7.
Plomer H. R. 1907b Dictionary of booksellers and printers who were at work in England, Scotland and Ireland from 1641 to 1667, London.
Plomer H. R. 1907cSome notes on the Latin and Irish Stocks of the Company of Stationers’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 2nd ser., 8, 286–97.
Plomer H. R. 1910The Protestant press in the reign of Queen Mary’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 3rd ser., 1, 54–72.
Plomer H. R. 1916Some Elizabethan booksales’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 3rd ser., 7, 318–29.
Plomer H. R. 1922–3The Eliot’s Court Printing House, 1584–1674’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 2nd ser., 2, 175–84; and 3, 194–209.
Plomer H. R. 1924The importation of books into England in the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries: an examination of some customs rolls’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 4, 146–50.
Pocock N. 1883Some notices of the Genevan Bible, part IV’, Bibliographer, 3, 28–31.
Pol E. H. 1975The library’, in Scheuleer Th.H.Lunsingh and Meyjes G. H. M.Postumus (eds.), Leiden University in the seventeenth century: an exchange of learning, Leiden, pp. 393–459.
Pollard A. W. (ed.) 1911 Records of the English Bible; the documents relating to the translation and publication of the Bible in English, 1525–1611, London. (Also included in The Holy Bible; a facsimile in a reduced size of the Authorized Version published in the year 1611. With an introduction by A. W. Pollard and illustrative documents, Oxford.)
Pollard G. 1937aThe Company of Stationers before 1557’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 18, 1–38.
Pollard G. 1937bThe early constitution of the Stationers’ Company’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 18, 235–60.
Pollard G. 1941Notes on the size of the sheet’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 22, 105–37.
Pollard G. 1956Changes in the style of bookbinding, 1550–1830’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 71–94.
Pollard G. 1978aThe “pecia” system in the medieval universities’, in Parkes M. B. and Watson A. G. (eds.) Medieval scribes, manuscripts and libraries: essays presented to N. R. Ker, London, pp. 145–61.
Pollard G. 1978bThe English market for printed books’ (Sandars Lectures, 1959), Publishing History, 4, 7–48.
Pollard G. and Ehrman A. 1965 The distribution of books by catalogue from the invention of printing to A. D. 1800, Cambridge.
Pollard M. 1980Control of the press in Ireland through the King’s Printer’s Patent 1600–1800’, Irish Booklore, 4, 79–95.
Pollard M. 1989 Dublin’s trade in books, 1550–1800: Lyell Lectures, 1986–1987, Oxford.
Pollard M. 2000 A dictionary of members of the Dublin book trade 1550–1800. Based on records of the Guild of St Luke the Evangelist, London.
Pollen J. H. (ed.) 1906The memoirs of Father Robert Persons’, Miscellanea II, , 2, London.
Pollen J. H. (ed.) 1908 Unpublished documents relating to the English Martyrs, 1, London.
Pollen J. H. and MacMahon W. (eds.) 1919 Unpublished documents relating to the English Martyrs, 11, London.
Potter L. 1989 Secret rites and secret writing: Royalist Literature 1641–1660, Cambridge.
Poynter F. 1962 A Bibliography of Gervase Markham, 1568?–1637, Oxford.
Price D. C. 1976Gilbert Talbot, seventh earl of Shrewsbury: an Elizabethan courtier and his music’, Music & Letters, 57, 144–51.
Price D. C. 1981 Patrons and musicians of the English Renaissance, Cambridge.
Questier M. 1996 Conversion, politics and religion in England, 1580–1625, Cambridge.
Quinn D. B. 1966 The Elizabethans and the Irish, Ithaca, New York.
Quinn D. B. 1990 Explorers and colonies: America, 1500–1625, London and Ronceverte.
Quinn D. B. (ed.) 1974 The Hakluyt Handbook, 2 vols., , 2nd ser., nos. 144–5.
Rae T. H. H. 1998 John Dury and the Royal road to piety, Studia Irenica, 37, Frankfurt am Main.
Ramsay N. 1995The Cathedral archives and library’, in Collinson P., Ramsay N. and Sparks M. (eds.), A history of Canterbury Cathedral, Oxford.
Raven J. 2000Importation of books in the eighteenth century’, in Amory and Hall , 2000, pp. 183–98.
Raven J., Small H. and Tadmor N. (eds.) 1996 The practice and representation of reading in England, Cambridge.
Ravenhill W. 1983Christopher Saxton’s surveying: an enigma’, in Tyacke S. (ed.), English map-making 1500–1650, London.
Ravenhill W. (ed.) 1992 Christopher Saxton’s 16th century maps: the counties of England & Wales, Shrewsbury.
Raylor T. 1993Providence and technology in the English Civil War: Edmund Felton and his engine’, Renaissance Studies, 7, 338–44.
Raylor T. 1994 Cavaliers, clubs and literary culture: Sir John Mennes, James Smith, and the Order of the Fancy, Newark, DE.
Raymond J. 1996aThe cracking of the republican spokes’, Prose Studies, 19, 255–74.
Raymond J. 1996b The invention of the newspaper: English newsbooks, 1641–1649, Oxford.
Reed J. C. 1927–30Humphrey Moseley, publisher’, Oxford Bibliographical Society Proceedings and Papers, 2, 57–142.
Reed T. B. 1952 A history of the old English letter founders with notes historical and bibliographical on the rise and progress of English typography [1887], rev. and enlarged Johnson A. F., London.
Rees E. 1968A bibliographical note on early editions of Canwyll y Cymry’, Journal of the Welsh Bibliographical Society, 10, 36–41.
Rees E. 1970Welsh publishing before 1717’, in Rhodes D. E. (ed.) Essays in honour of Victor Scholderer, Mainz, pp. 323–36.
Rees E. 1987 Libri Walliae: a catalogue of Welsh books and books printed in Wales 1546–1820, 2 vols., Aberystwyth.
Rees E. 1988 The Welsh book-trade before 1820, Aberystwyth.
Rees E. 1990Wales and the London book trade before 1820’, in Myers and Harris 1990, pp. 1–20.
Reesink H. J. 1931 Angleterre et la littérature anglaise dans les trois plus anciens périodiques français de Hollande de 1684 à 1709, Paris.
Reinmuth H. S. Jr. 1973–4Lord William Howard (1563–1640) and his Catholic associations’, Recusant History, 12, 226–34.
Renwick W. L. (ed.) 1970 A view of the present state of Ireland by Edmund Spenser, Oxford.
Revard S. P. 1997 Milton and the tangle of Neaera’s hair: the making of the 1645 Poems, Columbia, MO and London.
Richards S. N. 1994 Y Ficer Prichard, Caernarfon.
Roberts A. 1971The chained library, Grantham’, Library History, 2, 75–90.
Roberts E. (ed.) 1980 Gwaith Siôn Tudur, 2 vols, Cardiff.
Roberts R. J. 1979John Rastell’s inventory of 1538’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 1, 34–42.
Roberts R. J. 1990New light on the career of Giacomo Castelvetro’, Bodleian Library Record, 13, no. 5, 365–9.
Roberts R. J. 1997Importing books for Oxford, 1500–1640’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 317–33.
Roberts R. J. 2000The Latin Stock (1616–1627)’, in Myers R., Harris M., and Mandelbrote G. (eds.), Libraries and the book trade, Winchester and New Castle, DE, pp. 15–28.
Roberts R. J. and WatsonA. G. (eds.) 1990 John Dee’s Library Catalogue, London.
Robinson A. H. W. 1962 Marine cartography in Britain: a history of the sea chart to 1855, Leicester.
Robinson B. S. 1998“Darke speech”: Matthew Parker and the reforming of history’, Sixteenth-Century Journal, 29, 1061–83.
Robinson F. J. G. and Wallis P. J. 1975 Book subscription lists: a revised guide, Newcastle upon Tyne.
Robinson F. J. G. and Wallis P. J. 1995The subscription lists are available on the CD-ROM Biography database 1680–1830, Cannon J.dir. and Robinson F. J. G., Newcastle upon Tyne.
Robinson H. 1948 The British post office, Princeton, NJ.
Rodger A. 1958Roger Ward’s Shrewsbury stock: inventory of 1585’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 13, 247–68.
Rogers D. M. (eds.) A catalogue of Catholic books in England 1558–1640, first published in Biographical Studies 1534–1829, 3 (1955–6). A sizeable selection of the publications listed by Allison and Rogers has been reprinted in facsimile in English Recusant literature, 394 volumes selected and edited by Rogers D. M., London, 1958–79.
Rogers D. 1997The English recusants: some medieval literary links?’, Recusant History, 23, 483–507.
Rogers S. 2000The use of Royal Licences for printing in England, 1695–1760: a bibliography’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 7th ser., 1, 145–92.
Rollins H. 1919The black-letter broadside ballad’, Publications of the Modern Language Association of America, 34, 259–339.
Rollins H. 1924 An analytical index to the ballad-entries (1557–1709) in the Register of the Company of Stationers of London, Chapel Hill.
Rooden P. T. and Wesselius J. W. 1986Two cases of publication by subscription in Holland and Germany: Jacob Abendana’s Mikhal Yophi (1661) and David Cohen de Lara’s Keter Kehunna (1668)’, Quaerendo, 16, 110–30.
Rose M. 1993 Authors and owners: the invention of copyright, Cambridge, MA.
Rosenberg E. 1955 Leicester, patron of letters, New York.
Ross R. J. 1998The commoning of the Common Law: the Renaissance debate over printing English law, 1520–1640’, University of Pennsylvania Law Review, 146, 323–461.
Ross T. 1991Dissolution and the making of the English literary canon: the catalogues of Leland and Bale’, Renaissance and Reformation, 27, 57–80.
Rostenberg L. 1954Robert Scott, Restoration stationer and importer, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 48, 49–76.
Rostenberg L. 1963 English publishers in the graphic arts 1599–1700: a study of the printsellers & publishers of engravings, art & architectural manuals, maps & copy-books, New York.
Rostenberg L. 1965 Literary, political, scientific, religious & legal publishers, printers, and booksellers in England, 1551–1700: twelve studies, 2 vols., New York.
Rostenberg L. 1971 The minority press and the English Crown 1558–1625: a study in repression, Nieuwkoop.
Rostenberg L. 1980Moses Pitt, Robert Hooke and the English Atlas’, Map Collector, 12, 2–8.
Rotberg R. I. and Rabb T. K. (eds.) 1985 Hunger and history, Cambridge.
Rouse E. C. 1941The Kederminster library’, Records of Buckinghamshire, 14, 50–66.
Rylands W. H. 1885Booksellers and stationers in Warrington, 1639 to 1657 with a full list of the contents of a stationer’s stock there in 1647’, Transactions of the Historical Society of Lancashire and Cheshire, 37 (1888 for 1885), 67–115.
Salazar P. J. 1995 La culte de la voix au XVIIe siècle: formes esthétiques de la parole à l’ âge de l’imprimé, Paris.
Sale W. M. 1950 Samuel Richardson: master printer, Ithaca, NY.
Salmon V. 1972 The Works of Francis Lodowick: a study of his writings in the intellectual context of the seventeenth century, London.
Salter J. L. 1978The books of an early eighteenth-century curate’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 33, 33–46.
Saunders J. W. 1951The stigma of print: a note on the social bases of Tudor poetry’, Essays in Criticism, 1, 139–64.
Saunders J. W. 1955Milton, Diomede and Amaryllis’, English Literary History, 22, 254–86.
Saunders J. W. 1964 The profession of English letters, London.
Sayle C. E. 1916 A catalogue of the Bradshaw Collection of Irish books in the University Library, Cambridge, 3 vols., Cambridge.
Schenkenveld-van der Dussen M. A. 1991 Dutch literature in the age of Rembrandt. Themes and ideas, Amsterdam and Philadelphia.
Schilder G. 1985Jodocus Hondius, creator of the decorative map border’, Map Collector, 32, 40–3.
Schilder G. 1992An unrecorded set of thematic maps by Hondius’, Map Collector, 59, 44–7.
Schilder G. and Wallis H. 1989Speed military maps discovered’, Map Collector, 48, 22–6.
Schilling H. (ed.) 1986 Die reformierte Konfessionalisierung in Deutschland. Das Problem der ‘Zweiten Reformation’, Gütersloh.
Schleiner L. 1994 Tudor and Stuart women writers, Bloomington, IL.
Schmitz W. 1987Ein genealogisches Verzeichnis als buchgeschichtliche Quelle’, Jahrbuch des Kölnischen Geschichtesvereins, 58, 185–208.
Schofield R. S. 1985The impact of scarcity and plenty on population change in England, 1541–1871’, in Rotberg and Rabb 1985, pp. 67–94.
Schoneveld C. W. 1983 Intertraffic of the mind. Studies in seventeenth-century Anglo-Dutch translation with a checklist of books translated from English into Dutch, 1600–1700, Leiden.
Schrickx W. 1976John Fowler’, De Gulden Passer, 54, 1–48.
Schroeder H. J. (ed.) 1978 The Canons and Decrees of the Council of Trent, Rockford, ILL.
Schuchard M. 1975 A descriptive bibliography of the works of John Ogilby and William Morgan, Frankfurt am Main.
Schumacher-Voelker U. 1981Authorship of The accomplish’d lady’s delight, 1675’, Petit Propos Culinaires, pp. 66–7.
Schwartz S. B. 1994 Implicit understandings. Observing, reporting, and reflecting on the encounters between Europeans and other peoples in the early modern era, Cambridge.
Schwetschke G. 1850 Codex nundinarius Germaniae literatae bisecularis 1564–1765, Halle; repr. Nieuwkoop, 1963.
Scouloudi I. 1985 Returns of Strangers in the metropolis 1593, 1627, 1635, 1639, Huguenot Society Quarto Series, 57, London.
Seaward P. 1989 The Cavalier Parliament and the reconstruction of the old regime, 1661–1667, Cambridge.
Selement G. 1994 Keepers of the vineyard: the Puritan ministry and collective culture in colonial New England, London.
Selling A. 1990 Deutsche Gelehrten-Reisen nach England 1660–1714, Frankfurt am Main.
Sells A. L. 1964 The Paradise of travellers. The Italian influence on English travellers in the seventeenth century, London.
Selm B. 1987 Een menighte treffelijcke boecken. Nederlandse boekhandelscatalogi in het begin van de zeventiende eeuw, Utrecht.
Selwyn D. G. 1996 The library of Thomas Cranmer, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, 3rd ser., 1.
Selwyn P. M. 1997Such speciall bookes of Mr Somersettes as were sould to Mr Secretory’, in Carley and Tite 1997, pp. 389–401.
Sensabaugh G. F. 1952 That grand Whig Milton, Stanford, CA.
Seymour M. 1983Some thoughts on English Newsbooks as business enterprises in the 1640s and 50s’, unpubl. paper delivered at a conference on the seventeenth-century press at Darwin College, University of Cambridge.
Shammas C. 1990 The pre-industrial English consumer in England and America, Oxford.
Sharpe K. 1979 Sir Robert Cotton 1586–1631: history and politics in early modern England, Oxford.
Sharpe R. (ed.) 1996 English Benedictine libraries: the shorter catalogues, London.
Shepard L. 1962 The broadside ballad: a study in origins and meaning, London.
Shepard L. 1973 The history of street literature: the story of broadside ballads, chapbooks, proclamations, news-sheets, election bills, tracts, pamphlets, cocks, catchpennies and other ephemera, Newton Abbot.
Shepherd S. 1985 The women’s sharp revenge, London.
Sherbo A. 1979The Dryden-Cambridge translation of Plutarch’s Lives’, Études Anglaises, 32, 177–84.
Sherbo A. 1985Dryden as a Cambridge editor’, Studies in Bibliography, 38, 251–61.
Sherman W. 1995 John Dee: the politics of reading and writing in the English Renaissance, Amherst, MA.
Shire H. M. 1969 Song, dance and poetry of the court of Scotland under James VI, Cambridge.
Shirley R. W. 1980 Early printed maps of the British Isles, a bibliography 1477–1650, 2nd edn, London.
Shirley R. W. 1983 The mapping of the world: early printed world maps 1472–1700, London.
Shirley R. W. 1988 Printed maps of the British Isles 1650–1750, Tring.
Shirley R. W. 1995The maritime maps and atlases of Seller, Thornton, Mount and Page’, Map Collector, 73, 2–9.
Shorter A. H. 1971 Paper making in the British Isles: an historical and geographical study, Newton Abbott.
Siebert F. S. 1952 Freedom of the press in England 1476–1776: the rise and fall of government control, Urbana, IL; reprinted 1965.
Simoni A. E. C. 1990The hidden trade-mark of Laurence Kellam, printer at Douai’, Ons geestelijk erf, 64, 130–43.
Simpson C. 1966 The British broadside ballad and its music, New Brunswick.
Simpson E. M. 1948 A study of the prose works of John Donne, 2nd edn, Oxford.
Simpson M. C. P. 1990 A catalogue of the library of the Revd. James Nairn (1629–1678), Edinburgh.
Simpson P. 1925Walkley’s piracy of Wither’s Poems in 1620’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 6, 271–7.
Sisson C. J. 1940 The judicious marriage of Mr Hooker and the birth of the ‘Laws of ecclesiastical polity’, Cambridge.
Skelton R. A. 1966Bibliographical note’ to Lucas Jansz. Waghenaer: The mariners mirrour (London, 1588), Theatrum orbis terrarum, 3rd ser., II, Amsterdam, pp. v–xi.
Skelton R. A. 1970 County atlases of the British Isles, London.
Slack P. 1979Mirrors of health and treasures of poor men: the uses of the vernacular medical literature of Tudor England’, in Webster C. (ed.), Health, medicine, and mortality in the sixteenth century, Cambridge, pp. 237–73.
Slack P. 1985 The impact of plague in Tudor and Stuart England, London.
Slagle G. 1983A note on early Welsh orthography’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society 6th ser., 5, 254–6.
Smith H. S. A. 1989A Manchester science library: Chetham’s Library in 1684’, Library History, 6, 110–15.
Smith Ll.B. 1998Inkhorn and spectacles: the impact of literacy in late medieval Wales’, in Pryce H. (ed.), Literacy in medieval Celtic Societies, Cardiff, pp. 202–22.
Smith N. 1989 Perfection proclaimed: language and literature in English radical religion, 1640–1660, Oxford.
Smith N. 1990Exporting enthusiasm: John Perrot and the Quaker epic’, in Healy T. F. and Sawday J. (eds.), Warre is all the world about: literature and the English Civil War, Cambridge, pp. 248–64.
Smith N. 1992The charge of atheism and the language of radical speculation’, in Hunter and Wootton 1992, 131–58.
Smith N. 1994 Literature and Revolution in England, 1640–1660, New Haven and London.
Smith N. 1995aHidden things brought to light’, in Corns and Loewenstein 1995, pp. 57–69 (also published in Prose Studies, 17 (1994)).
Smith N. 1995bPopular Republicanism in the 1650s: John Streater’s “heroick mechanicks”’, in Armitage D., et al. (eds.), Milton and Republicanism, Cambridge, pp. 137–55.
Smith P. H. 1994 The business of alchemy: science and culture in the Holy Roman Empire, Princeton, NJ.
Smith T. R. 1978Manuscript and printed sea charts in seventeenth-century London: the case of the Thames School’, in Thrower 1978, pp. 45–100.
Smith W. J. (ed.) 1963 Herbert correspondence: the sixteenth and seventeenth century letters of the Herberts of Chirbury, Powis Castle and Dolguog, formerly at Powis Castle in Montgomeryshire, Cardiff.
Smolenaars M. and Veenhoff A. 1997Samuel Smith “an honest enough man, for a bookseller”’, Antiquarian Book Monthly, February, 36–9.
Snow V. F. 1977John Hooker’s circle: evidence from his New Year’s gift list of 1584’, Devon and Cornwall Notes and Queries, 33, 273–7, 317–24.
Southern A. C. 1950 Elizabethan Recusant prose 1559–1582, London and Glasgow.
Sparke M. 1641 Scintilla, or a light broken into darke warehouses, London.
Speed Hill W. 1993 New ways of looking at old texts: papers of the Renaissance English Text Society 1985–1991, Binghamton, NY.
Spirgatis M. 1902Englische Literatur auf der Frankfurter Buchmesse von 1561–1620’, Beiträge zur Kenntnis der Schrift-, Buch- und Bibliothekwesens, Leipzig, VII, pp. 37–89.
Sprunger K. L. 1994 Trumpets from the tower: English Puritan printing in the Netherlands, 1600–1640, Leiden.
Spufford M. 1979First steps in literacy’, Social History, 4, 410–30.
Spufford M. 1981 Small books and pleasant histories: popular fiction and its readership in seventeenth-century England, Cambridge.
Spufford M. 1984 The great reclothing of rural England: petty chapmen and their wares in the seventeenth century, London.
Spufford M. 1995 (ed.) The world of rural dissenters, 1520–1725, Cambridge.
Stanwood P. G. 1978John Donne’s sermon notes’, Review of English Studies, 29, 313–20.
Stanwood P. G. (ed.) 1995 Of poetry and politics: new essays on Milton and his world, Medieval and Renaissance Texts and Studies, 126, Binghamton, NY.
Starnes D. T. 1954 Renaissance dictionaries: English-Latin and Latin-English, Austin, TX and Edinburgh.
Steele I. K. 1986 The English Atlantic, 1675–1740, New York.
Stevens D. H. 1930 A reference guide to Milton from 1800 to the present day, Chicago.
Stevenson A., 1951–2Watermarks are twins’, Studies in Bibliography, 4, 57–91.
Stevenson A., 1967Tudor roses from John Tate’, Studies in Bibliography, 20, 15–34.
Stewart-Brown R. 1932The stationers, booksellers and printers of Chester to about 1800’, Transactions of the Historic Society of Lancashire and Cheshire, 83, 101–52.
Stock B. 1983 The implications of literacy: written language and models of interpretation in the eleventh and twelfth centuries, Princeton.
Stockum W. P. Jr. 1946 The first newspapers of England… published in Holland, The Hague.
Stockum W. P. Jr. 1981–5The Norwich book trades before 1800’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 8, 79–125.
Stoker D., 1981Anthony de Solempne: attributions to his press’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 3, 17–32.
Stone L. (ed.) 1976 Schooling and society, Baltimore and London.
Stoye J. 1989 English travellers abroad 1604–1667, 1952; rev. edn. New Haven and London.
Streeter B. H. 1931 The chained library, London.
Strong R. 1986 Henry Prince of Wales and England’s lost Renaissance, London.
Suggett R. 1997The Welsh language and the Court of Great Session’, in Jenkins G. H. (ed.), The Welsh language before the Industrial Revolution, Cardiff, pp. 153–80.
Suggett R. 2000Pedlars & mercers as distributors of print in 16th and 17th century Wales’, in Isaac P. and McKay B. (eds.), The mighty engine: the book trade at work, Winchester and New Castle, DE, pp. 23–32.
Sullivan W. W. II 1988 The first and second Dalhousie manuscripts: poems and prose, Columbia, MO.
Sullivan W. W. 1993 The influence of John Donne: his uncollected seventeenth-century printed verse, Columbia, MO and London.
Swift K. 1990“The French-booksellers in the Strand”: Huguenots in the London book trade, 1685–1730’, Proceedings of the Huguenot Society, 25, 123–39.
Tanner J. R. (ed.) 1926 Samuel Pepys’s naval minutes, Publications of the Navy Records Society, 60, London.
Tapley H. S. 1927 Salem imprints, 1768–1825, Salem, MA.
Taylor A. 1966 General subject-indexes since 1548, Philadelphia, PA.
Temperley N. 1972John Playford and the metrical psalms’, Journal of the American Musicological Society, 25, 331–78.
Ternois R. 1933Les débuts de l’anglophilie en France: Henri Justel’, Revue de littérature comparée, 13, 588–605.
Terry A. 1938Giles Calvert’s publishing career’, Journal of Friends’ House, 25, 45–9.
Thomas G. C. G. 1997From manuscript to print: L. manuscript’, in Gruffydd R. G. (ed.), A guide to Welsh literature c. 1530–1700, Cardiff, pp. 241–63.
Thomas I. 1976 Y Testament Newydd Cymraeg 1551–1620, Cardiff.
Thomas K. 1986The meaning of literacy in early modern England’, in Baumann G. (ed.), The written word: literacy in transition, Oxford, pp. 97–131.
Thomason G. 1908 Catalogue of the pamphlets, books, newspapers, and manuscripts relating to the Civil War, the Commonwealth, and Restoration, collected by George Thomason, 1640–1661, 2 vols., London.
Thompson R. 1975Worthington Chauncey Ford’s Boston book market, 1679–1700: some corrections and additions’, Proceedings of the Massachusetts Historical Society, 86, 67–78.
Thompson R. 1986 Sex in Middlesex: popular mores in a Massachusetts county, 1649–1699, Amherst, MA.
Thompson R. 1989George Jeffreys and the “stile nuovo” in English sacred music: a new date for his autograph score, British Library, Add. MS 10338’, Music & Letters, 70, 317–41.
Thompson R. 1995Manuscript music in Purcell’s London’, Early Music, 2, 605–18.
Thomson A. G. 1974 The paper industry in Scotland 1590–1861, Edinburgh.
Thornton D. 1997 The scholar in his study: ownership and experience in Renaissance Italy, New Haven, CT and London.
Thornton P. 1978 Seventeenth-century interior decoration in England, Holland and France, New Haven, CT.
Thrower N. (ed.) 1978 The compleat plattmaker: essays on chart, map, and globe making in England in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, Berkeley, CA.
Tilmouth M. 1961A calendar of references to music in newspapers published in London and the provinces (1660–1719)’, Royal Musical Society Research Chronicle 1.
Tite C. G. C. 1994 The manuscript library of Sir Robert Cotton, London.
Tite C. G. C. 1997“Lost or stolen or strayed”: a survey of manuscripts formerly in the Cotton Library’, in Wright 1997, pp. 262–306.
Todd J. H. 1821 Memoirs of the life of the Right Rev. Brian Walton, London.
Todd M. H. 1923 The register of Freemen of Newcastle upon Tyne, Publications of the Newcastle upon Tyne Records Committee, 3, Newcastle upon Tyne.
Treadwell M. 1980/1The Grover typefoundry’, Journal of the Printing Historical Society, 15, 36–53.
Treadwell M. 1982aLondon trade publishers 1675–1750’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th ser., 4, 99–134.
Treadwell M. 1982bNotes on London typefounders 1620–1720’, unpub. paper delivered July 1982 to the Printing Historical Society in Oxford.
Treadwell M. 1987Lists of master printers: the size of the London printing trade, 1637–1723’, in Myers and Harris , 1987, pp. 141–70. This subsumes two earlier articles.
Treadwell M. 1992Printers on the Court of the Stationers’ Company in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries’, Journal of the Printing Historical Society, 21, 29–42.
Treadwell M. 19961695–1995: Some tercentenary thoughts on the freedoms of the press’, Harvard Library Bulletin, ns. 7, 3–19.
Treadwell M. 1997Richard Lapthorne and the London retail book trade, 1683–1697’, in Hunt , Mandelbrote and Shell 1977, pp. 205–22.
Trevor-Roper H. R. 1967 Religion, the Reformation and social change, London.
Tribble E. 1993 Margins and marginality: the printed page in early modern England, Charlottesville, VA.
Tuer A. 1896 The history of the horn-book, 2 vols., London.
Turnbull G. H. 1920 Samuel Hartlib. A sketch of his life and his relation to J. A. Comenius, Oxford.
Turnbull G. H. 1947 Hartlib, Dury and Comenius. Gleanings from Hartlib’s papers, London.
Tyacke N. 1990 Anti-Calvinists: the rise of English Arminianism c. 1590–1640, rev. edn, Oxford.
Tyacke S. 1973Map-sellers and the London map trade c. 1650–1710’, in Wallis and Tyacke 1973, pp. 63–80.
Tyacke S. 1978 London map-sellers 1660–1720, Tring.
Tyacke S. 1992Describing maps’, in Davison 1998, pp. 130–41.
Underhill E. B., ed. 1847 The records of a Church of Christ meeting in Broadmead, Bristol, 1640–1687, London.
Vaisey D. G. 1975Anthony Stephens: the rise and fall of an Oxford bookseller’, in Studies in the book trade in honour of Graham Pollard, Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, ns., 18, 91–117.
Veale E. 1995Sir Theodore Janssen, Huguenot and merchant of London c. 1658–1748’, Proceedings of the Huguenot Society of Great Britain & Ireland, 26, 264–88.
Venuti L. 1993The Destruction of Troy: translation and Royalist cultural politics in the Interregnum’, Journal of Medieval and Renaissance Studies, 23, 197–219.
Verner C. 1969Captain Collins’ Coasting Pilot: a carto-bibliographical analysis’, Map Collectors’ Series, 58, 1–56.
Verner C. 1978John Seller and the chart trade in seventeenth century England’, in Thrower 1978, pp. 127–57.
Verner C. 1981 Cyrillic & oriental typography in Rome at the end of the sixteenth century: an inquiry into the later work of Robert Granjon (1578–90), Berkeley.
Vervliet H. D. L. 1968 Sixteenth-century printing types of the Low Countries, Amsterdam.
Veyrin-Forrer J. 1987Aux origines de l’imprimerie française; l’atelier de la Sorbonne et sesmécènes (1470–1473)’, in her La lettre et le texte: trente années de recherches sur l’histoire du livre, Paris, pp. 161–87.
Vieth D. M. 1960A textual paradox: Rochester’s “To a lady in a letter”’, Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 54, 147–62, and 55, 130–3.
Vieth D. M. 1963 Attribution in Restoration poetry: a study of Rochester’s ‘Poems’ of 1680, New Haven.
Voet L. 1969–72 The golden compasses, 2 vols., Amsterdam.
Wabuda S. and Litzenberger C. (eds.) 1998 Belief and practice in Reformation England: a tribute to Patrick Collinson by his students, Aldershot and Brookfield, VT.
Wainwright J. P. 1990George Jeffreys’ copies of Italian music’, Royal Musical Society Research Chronicle, 23, 109–24.
Walker K. 1992Jacob Tonson, bookseller,’, The American Scholar, 61, 424–30.
Walker M. 1970Welsh books in St Mary’s, Swansea, 1559–1626’, Bulletin of the Board of Celtic Studies 23, 397–402.
Walker R. B. 1974The newspaper press in the Reign of William III’, Historical Journal, 17, 691–709.
Wall W. 1993 The imprint of gender: authorship and publication in the English renaissance, Ithaca, NY.
Wallis H. 1951The first English globe: a recent discovery’, Geographical Journal, 117, 275–90.
Wallis H. 1962Globes in England up to 1660’, Geographical Magazine, 35, 267–79.
Wallis H. 1978Geographie is better than divinitie. Maps, globes, and geography in the days of Samuel Pepys’, in Thrower 1978, pp. 1–43.
Wallis H. and Tyacke S. (eds.) 1973 My head is a map: essays & memoirs in honour of R. V. Tooley, London.
Wallis P. J. 1967An early mathematical manifesto – John Pell’s Idea of mathematics’, Durham Research Review, 18, 139–48.
Walsh M. J. 1981The publishing policy of the English press at St. Omer, 1608–1759’, in Robbins K. (ed.), Religion and humanism, Oxford, 239–50.
Walsh M. O’N. 1963Irish books printed abroad 1475–1700: an interim checklist’, in Miller L. (ed.), The Irish book, Dublin.
Walsh M. 1997 Shakespeare, Milton, and eighteenth-century literary editing: the beginnings of interpretative scholarship, Cambridge.
Walsh RevdP. [Breathnach Pól], 1934Captain Sorley MacDonnell and his books’, Irish Book Lover, 22, 4, 81–8.
Walsham A. 1993 Church Papists: Catholicism, conformity and confessional polemic in early modern England, Royal Historical Society Studies in History, 68, Woodbridge.
Walsham A. 1998“A glose of godlines”: Philip Stubbes, Elizabethan Grub Street and the invention of Puritanism’, in Wabuda and Litzenberger 1998, pp. 177–206.
Walsham A. 1999 Providence in early modern England, Oxford.
Walsham A. 2000“Domme preachers”: Post-Reformation English Catholicism and the culture of print’, Past & Present, 168, 177–206.
Waterhouse G. 1914 The Literary relations of England and Germay in the seventeenth century, Cambridge.
Watson A. G. 1966 The library of Sir Simonds D’Ewes, London.
Watson A. G. 1986John Twyne of Canterbury (d. 1581) as a collector of medieval manuscripts: a preliminary investigation’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 6th Ser., 8, 133–51.
Watson F. 1908 The English Grammar Schools to 1660: their curriculum and practice, Cambridge.
Watson J. 1713 The history of the art of printing (facsimile ed., Foxon D. F., London 1965).
Watt D. 1997 Sectaries of God: women prophets in late Medieval and early modern England, Woodbridge.
Watt T. 1990Publisher, pedlar, pot-poet: the changing character of the broadside trade, 1550–1640’, in Myers and Harris 1990, pp. 61–81.
Watt T. 1991 Cheap print and popular piety 1550–1640, Cambridge. 1995
Watt T. 1995Piety in the pedlar’s pack: continuity and change’, in Spufford 1995, pp. 235–72.
Weatherill L. 1988 Consumer behaviour and material culture in Britain 1660–1760, London.
Weber H. 1996 Paper bullets: print and kingship under Charles II, Lexington, KY.
Webster C. 1975 The Great Instauration: science, medicine and reform, 1626–1660, London.
Webster C. 1982 From Paracelsus to Newton: magic and the making of modern science, Cambridge.
Webster C. (ed.) 1979 Utopian planning and the puritan revolution. Gabriel Plattes, Samuel Hartlib and ‘Macaria’, Research Publications Wellcome Unit for the History of Medicine, IL, Oxford.
Weil E. 1944William Fitzer, the publisher of Harvey’s De motu cordis, 1628’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 4th ser., 24, 142–64.
Weil E. 1951Samuel Browne, printer to the university of Heidelberg’, The Library. Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 5th ser., 5, 14–25.
Weiss A., Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America, 73 (1989), 539–46
Wheale N. 1999 Writing and society: literacy, print and politics in Britain, 1598–1660, London.
Wheeler G. W. 1928 The earliest catalogues of the Bodleian Library, Oxford.
White H. C. 1931 English devotional literature (prose) 1600–1640, Madison, WI.
White H. C. 1951 The Tudor books of private devotion, Madison, WI.
White H. C. 1963 Tudor books of saints and martyrs, Madison, WI.
Whyte I. D. 1995 Scotland before the industrial revolution, London.
Wilcox P. 1994“The Restoration of the Church” on Calvin’s “Commentaries on Isaiah the prophet”’, Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte, 85, 68–95.
Wiles R. M. 1957 Serial publication in England before 1750, Cambridge.
Wilkins N. 1993 Catalogue des manuscrits fraņcais de la Bibliothèque Parker, Cambridge.
Willems A. 1880 Les Elzevier: histoire et annales typographiques, 2 vols., Brussels.
Willetts P. J. 1969 The Henry Lawes Manuscript, London.
Willetts P. J. 1991John Barnard’s collections of viol and vocal music’, Chelys, 20, 28–42.
Williams F. B. Jr. 1948Scholarly publication in Shakespeare’s day: a leading case’, in McManaway J. G., Dawson G. E. and Willoughby E. E. (eds.), Joseph Quincy Adams: memorial studies, Washington, DC, pp. 755–73.
Williams F. B. Jr. 1962 Index of dedications and commendatory verses in English books before 1641, London.
Williams G. A. 1986 Ymryson Edmwnd Prys a Wiliam Chynwal: fersiwn Llawysgrif Llanstephan 43, Cardiff.
Williams G. 1967 Welsh Reformation Essays, Cardiff.
Williams G. 1976Bishop William Morgan (1545–1604) and the first Welsh Bible’, Journal of the Merioneth Historical and Record Society, 347–72.
Williams G. 1987 Recovery, reorientation and Reformation: Wales c. 1415–1642, Oxford.
Williams G. 1997Unity of religion or unity of language? Protestants and Catholics and the Welsh language 1536–1660’, in Jenkins G. H., (ed.), The Welsh language before the Industrial Revolution, Cardiff, pp. 207–53.
Williams G. J. (ed.) 1939 Gramadeg Cyamadeg gan Gruffydd Robert, yn ôl yr argraffiady dechreuwyd ei gyhoeddi ym Milan yn 1567, Cardiff.
Williams G. J. (ed.) 1948 Traddodiad llenyddol Morgannwg, Cardiff.
Williams G. J. (ed.) 1969Stephen Hughes a’i gyfnod’, in Lewis A. (ed.), Agweddau ar hanes dysg Gymraeg: detholiad o ddarlithiau G. J. Williams, Cardiff, pp. 171–206.
Williams I. 1935Cerddorion a cherddau yn Lleweni, Nadolig 1595’, Bulletin of the Board of Celtic Studies 8, 8–10.
Williams J. B. 1908 [Muddiman J. G.] A history of English journalism to the foundation of the Gazette, London.
Williams N. J. A. (ed.) 1981 Pairlement Chloinne Tomáis, Dublin.
Williams W. O. 1964The survival of the Welsh language after the union of England and Wales: the first phase, 1536–1642’, Welsh History Review 2, 67–93.
Williamson G. C. 1967 Lady Anne Clifford, Countess of Dorset, Pembroke and Montgomery 1590–1676, 2nd edn, Wakefield.
Willis G. 1981The Leighton Library, Dunblane: its history and contents’, The Bibliotheck 10, 139–57.
Wilson C. H. 1980Land carriage in the seventeenth century’, Economic History Review, 2nd ser., 33, 92–5.
Wilson C. H. 1984 England’s apprenticeship 1603–1763, 2nd edn, London and New York.
Wilson J. D. 1912a Martin Marprelate and Shakespeare’s Fluellen. A new theory of the authorship of the Marprelate tracts, London.
Wilson J. D. 1912bRichard Schilders and the English Puritans’, Transactions of the Bibliographical Society, 11, 65–134.
Winfield P. H. 1925 Chief sources of English legal history, Cambridge, MA.
Winship G. P. 1945 The Cambridge press, 1638–1692, Philadelphia, PA.
Wiseman S. 1998 Drama and politics in the English Civil War, Cambridge.
Wolf E. 1988 The book culture of a colonial American city: Philadelphia books, bookmen and booksellers, 2nd edn, Oxford.
Wood P. 1980Methodology and apologetics: Thomas Sprat’s “History of the Royal Society”’, British Journal for the History of Science, 13, 1–26.
Woodall N. J. 1994Milton’s Vergilian epigraphs of 1637 and 1645’, in Durham C. W. and McColgan K. P. (eds.), Spokesperson Milton: voices in contemporary criticism, Selinsgrove, pp. 206–16.
Woodfield D. B. 1973 Surreptitious printing in England, 1550–1640, New York.
Woodward D. (ed.) 1975 Five centuries of map printing, Chicago, IL.
Woodward D. (ed.) 1978English cartography, 1650–1750: a summary’, in Thrower 1978, pp. 159–193.
Woodward G. and Christophers R. A. 1972 The chained library of the Royal Grammar School, Guildford, Guildford.
Woolf D. R. 1990 The idea of history in early Stuart England, Toronto.
Woolf D. R. 2000 Reading history in early modern England, Cambridge.
Wootton D. 1993The Levellers’, in Dunn J. (ed.), Democracy: the unfinished journey, 508 BC to AD 1993, Oxford, pp. 71–89.
Wootton D. 2001Reginald Scot/Abraham Fleming/The Family of Love’, in Clark S., ed., Languages of witchcraft: narrative, ideology and meaning in early modern culture, New York, pp. 119–38.
Wormald F. and Wright C. E. (eds.) 1958 The English library before 1700: studies in history, London.
Worman E. J. 1906, Alien members of the book trade during the Tudor period, London.
Worthington J. 1847 Diary and correspondence, 3 vols., Manchester, Chetham Society, vols. 13, 36 and 114, 1847–86.
Woudhuysen H. R. 1996 Sir Philip Sidney and the circulation of manuscripts 1558–1640, Oxford.
Wright C. E. 1953The dispersal of the monastic libraries and the beginnings of Anglo-Saxon studies’, Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society, 1:3, 208–37.
Wright C. E. 1958aThe dispersal of the libraries in the sixteenth century’, in Wormald and Wright 1958, pp. 148–75.
Wright C. E. 1958bThe Elizabethan Society of Antiquaries and the formation of the Cottonian Library’, in Wormald and Wright 1958, pp. 176–212.
Wright C. J. (ed.) 1997 Sir Robert Cotton as collector, London.
Wright D. H. 1967 The Vespasian Psalter (British Museum Cotton Vespasian A 1), Early English Manuscripts in Facsimile, 14, Copenhagen.
Wright L. B. 1935 Middle-class culture in Elizabethan England, Chapel Hill.
Wright T. G. 1920 Literary culture in early New England, 1620–1730, New Haven, CT.
Wrigley E. A. 1985Urban growth and agricultural change: England and the Continent in the early modern period’, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 15, 683–728.
Wrigley E. A. and Schofield R. S. 1981 The population history of England 1541–1871: a reconstruction, London.
Wurzbach N. 1990 The rise of the English street ballad, 1550–1650, Cambridge.
Wynn J. 1990 The history of the Gwydir family and memoirs, ed. Jones J. G., Llandysul.
Young J. T. 1998Faith, medical alchemy and natural philosophy. Johann Moriaen, reformed intelligencer, and the Hartlib circle’, in Cunningham A. and Grell O. P. (eds.), The history of medicine in context, Aldershot.
Young R. F. 1932 Comenius in England: the visit of Jan Komensky (Comenius) to London in 1641–1642, London.
Zaret D. 2000 Origins of democratic culture: printing, petitions, and the public sphere in early modern England, Princeton, NJ.