• The editorial principles of the edition for literary scholars
  • Methods of statistical analysis for attribution studies
  • A major contribution to the debates over what Shakespeare wrote
  • Case studies on the authorship of problematic plays and passages
  • Go to the Authorship Companion

Methods in Attribution Studies

1. Artiginality: Authorship after Postmodernism
2. A History of Shakespearean Authorship Attribution
3. One-Horse Races: Some Recent Studies
4. The Limitations of Vickers's Trigram Tests
5. Who Wrote the Fly Scene (3.2) in Titus Andronicus? Automated Searches and Deep Reading
6. Refining the LION Collocation Test: A Comparative Study of Authorship Tests for Titus Andronicus (Scene 6)
7. Potential Shakespeare: The Poetic Apocrypha and Methods of Modern Attribution
8. Shakespeare, Arden of Faversham, and A Lover's Complaint: A Review of Reviews

Case Studies

9. Arden of Faversham, Shakespearean Authorship, and 'The Print of Many'
10. A Supplementary Lexical Test for Arden of Faversham
11. The Joker in the Pack? Marlowe, Kyd, and the Co-authorship of Henry VI, Part 3
12. Rawlinson Poetry 160: The Manuscript Source of Two Attributions to Shakespeare
13. Mine of Debt: William White and the Printing of the 1602 Spanish Tragedy … with new additions
14. Shakespeare and Three Sets of Additions
15. Did Shakespeare Write The Spanish Tragedy Additions?
16. Shakespeare and the Painter's Part
17. Thomas Middleton in All's Well that Ends Well? Part One
18. All's Well that Ends Well 4.3: Dramaturgy
19. Thomas Middleton in All's Well that Ends Well? Part Two
20. Middleton and the King's Speech in All's Well that Ends Well
21. All's Well that Ends Well: Text, Date, and Adaptation
22. Shakespeare and Middleton: A Chronology for 1605–6
23. The Versification of Double Falsehood Compared to Restoration and Early Classical Adaptations
24. Using Compressibility as a Proxy for Shannon Entropy in the Analysis of Double Falsehood
25. The Canon and Chronology of Shakespeare's Works

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