Site Development Update

Posted By on December 2, 2009

Over the past few days, I’ve added new content from archives.  Until I’ve finished this uploading process, the blogs themselves will be abbreviated and infrequent. There’s plenty to write about in Authorship Land — lots of exciting developments, along with the usual skulduggery and nonsense. But for now, here are some recent site improvements:

  • The new publications page includes a growing list of links to Shakespeare’s Bible materials previously published in academic journals such as Oxford University Press’ Notes and Queries.
  • The  Authorship FAQ page covers basic questions and answers on the authorship question.
  • The Bible FAQ covers basic questions on the de Vere Bible.
  • The dissertation page now includes all chapters of the dissertation.
  • The curriculum vitae page provides a reasonably current CV of my professional qualifications and associations.

Further updates, are in the works, including:

  • Dissertation appendices.
  • A “Shakespeare’s Bible” FAQ.
  • Some Sample Proofs for the sample proof category.
  • A pinch or two of fun with flash.
  • The Shakespeare’s Bible quiz.

Stay tuned!

About the author

Roger Stritmatter is a native liberal humorist who lives in Baltimore, Maryland. Contrary to rumor, he does not live on North Avenue. He does, however, work on North Avenue. A pacifist by inclination, one of his heroes is John Brown. But he thinks that Fredrick Douglass, another of his heroes, made the right decision. Stritmatter's primary areas of interest include the nature of paradigm shifts, the history of ideas, forensic literary studies, MS studies, renaissance literature, and the history of the Shakespearean question, the latter a field in which he has published extensively.


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In "From Crackpot to Mainstream"Keir Cutler, PhD, takes down the recent Shakespeare Beyond Doubt (OUP, 2013)

Criticism of Cutler's "Is Shakespeare Dead?": "A magnificently witty performance!" (Winnipeg Sun). "Highly entertaining and engrossing!" (EYE Weekly). "Is Shakespeare Dead? marshals startling facts into an elegant and often tenacious argument that floats on a current of delicious irony" (Montreal Gazette).