Shakespeare, Bacon and the Great Unknown
by Andrew Lang
Publisher: Longmans, Green, and co. 1912
Number of pages: 319
The theory that Francis Bacon was, in the main, the author of 'Shakespeare's plays,' has now been for fifty years before the learned world. Its advocates have met with less support than they had reason to expect. The Baconian theory is universally rejected in England ...
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by Joe B. Fulton - The Ohio State University Press
With his distinctive genius, Twain entered the religious dialogue of his time, employing the genres of belief as his vehicle for criticizing church and society. Twain's burlesques reveal a writer fully engaged with the religious ferment of his day.
by Theodore L. Steinberg - Open SUNY Textbooks
The book attempts to make the study of literature more than simply another school subject that students have to take. At a time when all subjects seem to be valued only for their testability, this book tries to show the value of studying literature.
by Joseph Fruscione - The Ohio State University Press
Fruscione examines the contentious relationship of two titans of American modernism. At times, each voiced a shared literary and professional respect; at other times, each thought himself the superior craftsman and spoke of the other disparagingly.
This is a guidebook to the Harry Potter series. Critical commentary on each chapter, character, place, and event is provided in an effort to help the reader better understand detailed content and see connections to the greater storyline.