The Writings of Charles Wisner Barrell


From The Shakespeare Fellowship News-Letter (American) 1940 - 1943

June-July 1940 - Is Not Oxford Here Another Anchor?

Oct to Dec 1940 - Arthur Golding: The Uncle of Edward de Vere, And the Intimate Part He Played in the Development of Shakespeare's Creative Genius (in two parts)

June 1941The Secret of Shakespeare's Irish Sympathies: Once Again Lord Oxford's Own Personality Speaks Through the Plays

August 1941 - Shakespeare's "Fluellen" Identified As a Retainer of the Earl of Oxford

Dec 1941 to Oct 1942 - "Shake-speare's" Own Secret Drama: Discovery of Hidden Facts in the Private Life of Edward de Vere, Proves Him Author of the Bard's Sonnets (in six parts)

December 1942 - "Shakespeare's" Unknown Home On the River Avon Discovered: Edward de Vere's Ownership of a Famous Warwickshire Literary Retreat Indicates Him as the True "Sweet Swan of Avon"

February 1943 - He is Dead and Gone, Lady: The Tragic Comedy of the Birth and Death of "Shakespeare's" Lost Heir

April 1943 - King of Shreds and Patches: An Examination of the Alleged Credentials of Sir Edward Dyer as the "Great Reviser" of the Shakespearean Works

June 1943 - Creative Calendar: An Illuminating Shaw-Shakespeare Parallel with Ben Jonson's Testimony

August 1943 - The Real Sir Edward Dyer: The Facts of His Life versus the Fiction of Alden Brooks

October 1943 - Who Was John Soothern? New Facts Relating to the Identification of the Mysterious Author of Pandora, 1584


From The Shakespeare Fellowship Quarterly (American) 1944 - 1948

January 1944 - Matinee at the Swan: A Topical Interlude in Oxford-Shakespeare Research

April 1944 - Newly Discovered Oxford-Shakespeare Pictorial Evidence

July 1944 - Lord Oxford As Supervising Patron of Shakespeare's Theatrical Company

October 1944 - New Milestone in Shakespearean Research: Contemporary Proof that the Poet Earl of Oxford's Literary Nickname was "Gentle Master William"

January 1945 - "The Sole Author of Renowned Victorie": Gabriel Harvey Testifies In the Oxford-Shakespeare Case

April 1945 - Earliest Authenticated "Shakespeare" Transcript Found With Oxford's Personal Poems: A Solution of the Significant Proximity of Certain Verses in a Unique Elizabethan Manuscript Anthology

April 1945 - Rare Military Volume Sponsored by Lord Oxford Issused By "Shakespeare's" First Publisher: John Harrison the Elder Provides Significant Link Between The Defence of Militarie Profession And First Questos of the Bard's Poems

July 1945 - The Wayward Water-Bearer Who Wrote "Shake-speare's" Sonnet 109

October 1945 - "Creature of Their Own Crating": An Answer to the Present Day School of Shakespearean Biography

January 1946 - Exploding the Ancient Play Cobbler Fallacy: Contemporary Evidence Proving Shakespeare Himself Chief Victim of Play Pirates

April 1946 - A Literary Pirate's Attempt to Publish The Winter's Tale in 1594: Significant Facts Testifying to the Early Composition of Shakespeare's Comedy of Jealousy

July 1946 - The Playwright Earl Publishes "Hamlet's Book": Facts Regarding Edward de Vere's Personal Interest In a Work which Stimulated "Shakespeare's" Creative Genius

October 1946 - Shakespeare's Henry V Can Be Identified As "Harry of Cornwall" In Henslowe's Diary: Research Stimulated to Completion by Laurence Olivier's Great Film Solves a Chronological Mystery

October 1946 - Proof that Shakespeare's Thought and Imagery Dominate Oxford's Own Statement of Creative Principles: A Discussion of the Poet Earl's 1573 Letter To the Translator of "Hamlet's Book"

Spring 1947 - Queen Elizabeth's Master Showman Shakes a Spear in Her Defense: Revealing Sidelights ona Dramatic Chapter in the Life History of the Poet Earl of Oxford, Now Reproduced for the Study of Members of The Shakespeare Fellowship

Autumn 1947 - New Proof that "Henry VIII" Was Written Before the Spring of 1606

Winter 1947-48 - Dr. John Dover Wilson's "New" Macbeth Is a Masterpiece Without a Master: But Oxford-Shakespeare Research Again Fills the Void

Spring 1948 - Rarest Contemporary Description of "Shakespeare" Proves Poet to Have Been a Nobleman: Vivid Word-Portrait by Thomas Edwards, Long Declared "Unidentifiable" by the Stratford experts, Yields Its Secrets Under X-Ray of Oxford Documentation

Summer 1948 - Oxford vs. Other "Claiments" of the Edwards Shakespearean Honors, 1593

Autumn 1948 - John Lyly as Both Oxford's and Shakespeare's "Honest Steward"

Autumn 1948 - "In deed as in name—Vere nobilis for he was W . . (?) . .": Shakespearean Master of Revels Discusses the Oxford Mystery In Partly Burned Manuscript, Now Fully Transcribed


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