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As You Like It
By Christopher Marlowe
A.D. Wraight: Her Work
Whose Body at Deptford? David More
Getting the Body to Deptford Peter Farey
John Baker’s Essays: marlovian.com/baker
C.F. Tucker Brooke: Marlowe
The Clue In The Shrew
Hoffman and the Authorship
The First Man Proclaims: It Was Marlowe!
Wilbur Gleason Zeigler (1895)
The Second Man Asks: “Was It Marlowe?”
Archie Webster (1923)
Marlowe’s Mighty Line: Was Marlowe Murdered at Twenty-Nine?
Benjamin Wham (1961)
Wraight Dismantles the Marlowe Myths
1. Violent: The Distorted Image
The Myth of the Bradley Duel
Kyd’s Statements After Being Tortured
The Myth of Corkyn v. Marlowe
(See CM’s article on the recent discovery,
Reconsidering Coryn Versus Marlowe)
2. Homosexuality: Assumption
3. Blasphemous Atheist: Assumption
4. Baines’ Note: Flimsy Credibility
Giordano Bruno and Christopher Marlowe
Synopsis of Wraight’s argument for
Marlowe’s Authorship Edward the Third
Wraight on Marlowe’s Authorship of
1 King Henry VI
Wraight on Marlowe’s Authorship of
King Henry VI Parts 2 and 3
If Shakespeare was a pseudonym for Marlowe
we would expect to find these traditional
Scholar’s Quotes: Marlowe/Shakespeare
A New Play At The Rose
An exploration into how 1 King Henry VI was written for Henslowe’s new theatre.
The play’s relationship to Marlowe and dates of composition.
Amores, translated by Marlowe
(with A.D. Wraight’s comments)
Editorial by Cynthia Morgan
The Marlowe Studies
Read the Review of Alan Nelson’s
Monstrous Adversary: The Life of Edward De Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford
Isabel Gortazar’s essays
Nor Oxford Either!