Note: The Contemporaries of Thomas More Bibliography is a very extensively revised and augmented version of an unpublished bibliography of the Early English Renaissance and Reformation that I compiled while I was working on my Ph. D. Dissertation. Any comments, corrections, suggested additions or queries can be sent to the compiler and editor at firstname.lastname@example.org
Version 1.4a (); © Romuald I. Lakowski –, –
Opera Omnia, Correspondence and Humanistic Works
Polemical and Devotional Works and Trial
Family and Friends, and Biographies
Thomas More and the Creative Arts
Utopia Part A: Editions and Translations
Utopia Part B: Studies
Calendars of the Letters and Papers of Thomas More, John Fisher, and John Colet (Under Development)
Part I: Fisher, Colet and the Carthusians
Part II: Early English English Renaissance (A—H)
Part III: Early English English Renaissance (J—W)
I plan to add at least two more files to the Contemporaries of Thomas More in the future: one of the English Reformation (to 1540) and another on the Continental (Northern) Renaissance and Reformation (to 1540). The entries in this section are modelled at least partially on The Contemporaries of Erasmus (Toronto: 1985–87) and will hopefully eventually also include short biographies.
Henry Abyngdon (Abingdon) (d. by Sept. 1497)
John Alcock (1430–1500)
Andrea Ammonio (d.1517)
Bernard André (–)
Cardinal Christopher Bainbridge, Archbishop of York (1462/64–1514)
Stephen Baron (fl. 1508–1513)
John Batmanson (Bathmanson, Batemanson) - (d 16 November 1531)
Lady Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Richmond and Derby (1443–1509)
Lord Berners, John Bourchier (c.1467/69–1533)
Add William Blount, Lord Mountjoy and his son Charles?
Antonio Bonvisi (Buonvisi) (d.1558)
Thomas Bourchier, Cardinal and Archbishop of Canterbury (c.1411–1486)
Add Henry Stafford, Second Duke of Buckingham (4 September 1454 – 2 November 1483)
Edward Stafford, Third Duke of Buckingham (3 February 1478–17 May 1521)
Pietro Carmeliano (–)
William Catesby (d.1485)
Catherine (Katherine) of Aragon, Queen Consort (16 December 1485–7 January 1536)
George Cavendish (1494–c.1562)
Richard Charnock (Charnok) (d c April 1505)
John Claymond (1457?‐d 19 November 1537)
John Clement (d. 1 July 1572)
Margaret Giggs Clement (d. 6 July 1570)
Leonard Cox (Coxe) (c1495–1549+)
Richard Croke (c 1489–late August 1558)
Croyland (Crowland) Chronicle, Second Continuation (1486)
Roger Edgeworth (d. 1560)
Edward IV (28 April 1442–9 April 1483)
Elizabeth of York, Queen (d.11 February 1503)
Sir Thomas Elyot (1490?–1546)
Erasmus and England
Robert Fabyan and Town and City Chronicles
John Fowler (1537–13 February 1579)
Richard Foxe (Fox) (1448?–5 Oct. 1528)
Stephen Gardiner (c1497–12 November 1555)
George, Duke of Clarence (21 October 1449–18 February 1478)
Add Paolo Giovio's (Jovius) Descriptio Britanniae.
William Gonell (Gonnell, Gunnell) (d. 1560)
Richard Grafton (1506/7–1573)
William Grocyn (1446?–1519)
Add George and Henry Guildford
John Hackett (Hacket) (d. 27 Oct. 1534)
Edward Hall (1497–1547
John Harris (c1510–11 November 1579)
Lord Hastings (c.1430–1483)
Henry VIII (Excluding the English Reformation)
Add Giles Heron and Family
Gentian Hervet (Hervetus) and England (1499–1584)
John Heywood (1497–1578?)
Ellis Heywood (Heliseo Heivodo) (1530–1578)
Add Jasper Heywood at least his plays
John Holt (Holte) (d.1504)
William Horman (1457–1535)
Richard Hyrde (d.25 March 1528)
Not in ODNB.
Henry Abyngdon, Mus. Bac., Choirmaster of the King's Chapel in 1455.Musical Times 1 June 1911: 377–78.
More's Epigrams on Henry Abyngdon. See Thomas More: Latin Epigrams.
Henry AbingdonContemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 1.
Add references to STC.
Mons Perfectionis: Otherwise in English, The Hill of Perfection.By John Alcock. The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 326–33.
Add ODNB (and blench?)
Lycas et Ammon.In En habes lector bucolicorum autores XXXVIII. Quotquot videlicet a Vergilii aetate ad nostra usque tempora, eo poëmatis genere usos, farrago quidem eclogarum clvi. mira com elegantia tum varietate referta, nuncque primum in studiosorum juvenum gratiam atque usum collecta. Ed. Gilbert Cousin. Basileae: (ex officina Ioannis Oporini, . [Shaaber A308; USTC 649941.]
USTC attributes three 1543 editions of Commentaria in quinque Voces Porphyryii cum Graeco exemplari recens collata to Andrea Ammonio. This seems to be a mistake for Alexandrinus Hermias Ammonius who also translated Porphyry's Commentaries into Latin.
Les poésies latines d'Andrea Ammonio della Rena.Revue des bibliothèques 7 (): –176. [Worldcat OCLC 29104949, 457702635.]
Ammonio, Andrea.Enciclopedia Italiana - I Appendice (1938). online at http://www.treccani.it/enciclopedia/andrea-ammonio_%28Enciclopedia-Italiana%29/
Lycas et Ammonand the
Elegia de obitu Regis Henrici VII et felici successione Henrici Octaviby Andrea Ammonio. With plates.] Firenze: Felice le Monnier, . [Worldcat OCLC 19057496 etc.]
Andrea Ammonio of Lucca.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 48–50.
The unrecorded poetical production of Andreas Ammonius.Humanistica lovaniensia 37 (): –264. [Worldcat OCLC 879827624.]
A New Golden Age? More, Skelton and the accession verses of 1509. See Thomas More: Latin Epigrams
Three Tudor Epigrams.Humanistica lovaniensia 45 (): 189–200.
Ammonius, Andreas [Andrea della Rena] (bap. 1476, d. 1517).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Sept. 2004] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/447) [Include bibliography.]
Erasmus and the War-Poets in 1513 Ammonio, Carmeliano, Paleotti, and André.Erasmus of Roterdam Society Yearbook 34:1 (2014): 5–49.
a poem on the English victories of 1513.]
Historia Regis Henrici Septimi a Bernardo Andrea Thosolate conscripta; necnon alia quaedam ad eundem regem spectantia.Memorials of King Henry the Seventh. The Chronicles and Memorials of Great Britain and Ireland During the Middle Ages. Rolls Series 10. London: Longman, Brown, Green, Longmans, and Roberts, . 3–153, 307–27. Online at https://archive.org/details/historiaregishen00gair [Latin texts of Vita Henrici VII, Annales Henrici VII, and the French text (and English translation) of Les Douze Triomphes de Henry VII.]
The life of Henry VII, according to Bernard Andreas.Edited and translated by Dale Edward Casper. M.A. Diss. University of Minnesota. . [Worldcat OCLC 19607019. Edition and Translation.]
See "André, Bernard." in Dictionnaire des auteurs anglais: Auteurs actifs dans les champs de l'histoire et de la politique en Angleterre de 1300 à 1600. http://lamop-intranet.univ-paris1.fr/auteurs_anglais/?i=visualisation&j=auteur&k=45
Bernard Andrés Vita Henrici Septimi.Die englische Biographik de Tudor-Zeit. Hamburg: Friederichsen, de Gruyter & Co., . 39–40.
Two Poems Written by Erasmus for Bernard André.Humanistica lovaniensia 27 (): 45–51.
Bernard André of Toulouse.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 52–53.
Humanism and Politics in English Royal Biography: The Use of Cicero, Plutarch and Sallust in the Vita Henrici Quinti () by Titus Livius de Frulovisi and the Vita Henrici Septimi (–) by Bernard André.Acta Conventus Neo-Latini Sanctandreani. Proceedings of the Fifth International Congress of Neo-Latin Studies: St. Andrews, to . Ed. I. D. McFarlane. Medieval & Renaissance Texts & Studies 38 Binghamton, NY: Medieval & Renaissance Texts & Studies, . 431–40.
The Eclipse of the Early Tudor Church: André, Fabyan, and Polydore Vergil.The
Politique Churche: Religion and Early Tudor Culture, –. Macon, GA: Mercer UP, . 13–31. [On André, Fabyan, Polydore Vergil, and Christopher Urswick.]
Reputation and Duplicity: The Texts and Contexts of Thomas More's Epigram on Bernard André. See More: Latin Epigrams.
Authorial Self-Fashioning: Collected Works, in Manuscript and Print, in Bernard André's Later Career, –.English Humanist Books: Writers and Patrons, Manuscript and Print, –. Toronto: U of Toronto P, . 60–101, 176–180, 203–215, and Figs. 16–17, between pp.74–75.
The writings of Bernard André (–).Renaissance Studies 12:2 (): 229–250. (DOI)
André, Bernard (c.1450–1522).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Sept. 2004] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/513)
Erasmus and the War-Poets in 1513 Ammonio, Carmeliano, Paleotti, and André. See Andrea Ammonio.
Check for Episcopal Registers.
See also Salvador Miranda,
Bainbridge, The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church;
Bainbridge, Christopher (1462/3–1514).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/1081).
According to Null the
coram alma universitate Cantabrigiensi and De regimine principum, [were] first
[printed] at London by Wynkyn de Worde (STC 1497, n.d.)
and thereafter at least three times at Paris (n.d.).
[Check ESTC and Shaaber]
Mirror of Princesdedicated by the Franciscan preacher Stephen Baron to the young Henry VIII.]
Baron, Stephen (fl. 1508–1513).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/1500).
For a brief bio. see, E. F. Rogers, SL Intro. to #26, p.114; and CWE 7:#1099/18–20, n4 on p.417; and #1113/9–10; cf. Emden BRUO I:132.
Letter from Thomas More to a Monk [John Batmanson], [March–September 1519].See Letters and Papers of Sir Thomas More.
Appendix I: Sir Thomas More's LetterThe Religious Orders in England. 3 vols. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1959. Rpt. with corrections 1971. III: 469. [Knowles identifies the recipient of More's Letter to a Monk (Rogers #83) as John Batmanson the Carthusian (d. 1531).]To a Monk.
John Batmanson (d 16 November 1531).Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 1: 99–100.
Batmanson, John (d. 1531).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [May 2006] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/1705). [Check Bibliography.]
Margaret Beaufort, Countess of Richmond and Derby.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 18–24. [Excerpt. Statutes of Christ's College, Cambridge.]
The Lady Margaret as a Lover of Literature.The Library 2nd ser. 8 (1907): 34–41.
Books Given to the Library of Christ's College, Cambridge, by the Lady Margaret.The Library 2nd ser. 8 (1907): 218–23.
On the Contracts for the Tomb of Lady Margaret Beaufort.Archaeologia 66 (1914–15): 365–76.
Literary Patronage of Margaret Beaufort and Henry VII: A Study of Renaissance Propaganda (1483–1509).Diss. U of Texas, 1964.
St. John Fisher and the Lady Margaret Beaufort. See Lady Margaret Beaufort.
The Lady Margaret and Her Cambridge Connections.Sixteenth Century Journal 13:1 (1982): 67–82.
The Lady Margaret, Countess of Richmond (d.1509) as Seen by Bishop Fisher and by Lord Morley. See Fisher: General Studies.
Politics and Piety in the Household of Lady Margaret Beaufort.Journal of Eccesiastical History 38 (1987): 39–52.
Caxton, St. Winifred, and Lady Margaret Beaufort.The Library 6th ser. 5 (1982): 101–17.
Margaret Beaufort.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. Rpt. with three Volumes in One with separate pagination as Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Volumes 1–3 Toronto: U of Toronto P, 2003. 1: 109–111.
Beaufort, Margaret, Countess of Richmond and Derby (1443–1509).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/1863))
Beaufort, Margaret.The Encyclopedia of English Renaissance Literature. Edited by Garrett A. Sullivan, Jr. and Alan Stewart. Oxford: Blackwell, 2012. ( http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/b.9781405194495.2012.x)
Virtuous or Villainess? The Image of the Royal Mother from the Early Medieval to the Early Modern Era. Edited by Carey Fleiner, and Elena Woodacre. Queenship and Power. New York: Palgrave Macmillan US, 2016. 151–172.Margaret R: Lady Margaret Beaufort’s Self-fashioning and Female Ambition.
For Berners and More, see Rogers #137/1 and note, p.315.
John Bourchier, c.1467–1533.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 485–89, 586–97. [Excerpts from the translations of Froissart's Chronicle, and Huon of Bordeaux.]
The Use of a Physical Viewpoint in Berners' Froissart.Modern Language Quarterly 20 (1959): 333–38.
An Accident of History: Lord Berners's Translation of Froissart's Chronicles.Chaucer Review 21 (1986/87): 217–25.
For the biography of Girolamo Bonvisi, a relative of Antonio Bonvisi, see CE 1:171.
Letter of Thomas More to Antonio Bonvisi, Tower of London, 1535.See Thomas More's Letters.
Good Master Bonvisi.Clergy Review ns 27 (1947): 228–35. [Sullivan 1:360–61.]
Antony Bonvisi, the Heywoods and the Ropers.Notes and Queries 197 (1952): 178–79. [Geritz F284. On Antonio Bonvisi's relationship with William Rastell, William Roper, and Richard Heywood (John Heywood's brother.)]
 See Thomas More: Prison Letters.The Apple of my Eye: Thomas More to Antonio Bonvisi—A Reading and a Translation.
Bonvisi, Antonio (1470/75–1558).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/1500)
Luminarium and Wikipedia
Bourchier, Thomas (c.1411–1486).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/2993)
See also Salvador Miranda,
The Cardinals of the Holy Roman Church;
The Trial of the Third Duke of Buckingham—A Revisionist View.American Journal of Legal History 20 (1976): 15–26.
Dedicatory Epistle for Pietro Carmeliano's Versified Life of St. Catherine of Alexandria,and
Pietro Carmeliano, Epistle to England Urging Her to Rejoice Over the End of the Civil Wars and the Birth of Prince Arthur.Divine Providence in the England of Shakespeare's Histories. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1970. 315–24.
Pietro Carmeliano da Brescia, segretario reale d'Inghilterra.Brixia Sacra [Brescia: Editrice Brixia Sacra,] 9 (1918): 33–40.
Carmeliano, Pietro.Dizionario Biografico degli Italiani vol.20 (1977), pp.295–99. Online at http://www.treccani.it/enciclopedia/pietro-carmeliano_%28Dizionario_Biografico%29/
Un nuovo manoscritto di Pietro Carmeliano: LeHumanistica Lovaniensia 33 (1984): 86–102.Epistoledello Pseudo-Falaride nella Trinity College Library di Dublino.
Petrus Carmelianus of Brescia.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 270.
King Arthur and Court Poems for the Birth of Arthur Tudor in 1486.Humanistica Lovaniensia 36 (1987): 147–83, esp. 174–83. [
V. Pietro Carmeliano: Suasoria Laeticiae.]
The Occasional Poetry of Pietro Carmeliano.Aevum 61 (1987): 485–502.
Politicking and Manuscript Presentation: Pietro Carmeliano's Development of Publishing Methods, 1482–86.English Humanist Books: Writers and Patrons, Manuscript and Print, 1475–1525. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1993. 37–59, 195–203, 174–80, and Figs. 12–13, between pp.74–75.
Carmeliano, Pietro (c.1451–1527).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Sept. 2010] ( http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/4699)
Erasmus and the War-Poets in 1513 Ammonio, Carmeliano, Paleotti, and André. See Andrea Ammonio.
William Catesby, Counsellor to Richard III.Bulletin of the John Rylands University Library 62 (1959): 145–74. Rpt. in Parliament and Politics in Late Medieval England. History Series 7, 8, 20. 3 vols. London: Hambledon P, vols. 1–2: 1981, vol. 3: 1983. 2: 307–336. Online at https://www.escholar.manchester.ac.uk/
The Hastily Drawn up Will of William Catesby, 25th August 1485.Leicestershire Archaeological and Historical Society Transactions 51 (1975–76): 43–51. [Also contains a good deal of information on Catesby's successful legal and political career.]
Catesby, William (b. in or before 1446, d. 1485).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Jan. 2008] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/4884) [Include bibliography.]
Henry VIII's other wives will be included in the English Reformation Bibliography.
The London Pageants for the Reception of Katharine of Aragon: November 1501.Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 26 (1963): 53–89.
Humanist Support for Katherine of Aragon.Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research 57 (1984): 46–55.
Include entries from ODNB and CE.
For MSS descriptions, see Sylvester and Beal.
Appendix E. The Secondary Manuscripts.George Cavendish: The Life and Death of Cardinal Wolsey. Early English Text Society No. 243. London: Oxford University Press, 1959. 274–88 + pp.ix–xi. [Describes 29 secondary MSS; the autograph is described in the
Unrecorded Manuscripts of George Cavendish's Life of Wolsey.Notes and Queries 254 (December 2009): 513.
George Cavendish.Index of English Literary Manuscripts. Vol. I: 1450–1625. 5 vols. London: Mansell; New York: R. R. Bowker, 1980. 1/2: ***–***. Online Edition at http://www.celm-ms.org.uk/introductions/CavendishGeorge.html and http://www.celm-ms.org.uk/authors/CavendishGeorge.html. [The online catalogue lists 57 manuscripts.]
Cardinal Wolsey.By Cavendish, his Gentleman Usher. Ecclesiastical biography, or, Lives of eminent men connected with the history of religion in England: from the commencement of the Reformation to the Revolution. 6 vols. London: Francis & John Rivington, 1810; 4th ed. 1853. 1: 319–554. Online at https://archive.org/details/ecclesiasticalbi01word [Based on the autograph BL, Egerton MS 2402, which Singer discovered, but with some changes to spelling and punctuation, see Cavendish xii–xiii.]
The Life and Death of Cardinal Wolsey.Two Tudor Lives. The Life and Death of Cardinal Wolsey, by George Cavendish and The Life of Sir Thomas More, by William Roper. New Haven: Yale UP, 1962. 1–193. [Modernized spelling editions of Roper's and Cavendish's Lives.]
Life of Thomas Wolsey.By George Cavendish. The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 534–546. [Some short excerpts from Cavendish's Life.]
George Cavendish: Wolsey's Arrest (Life of Cardinal Wolsey).English Historians: Selected Passages. Forward by C. V. Wedgwood. London: Oxford UP for the English Association, 1957. 9–11. [Summ.: Geritz C011.]
From Thomas Wolsey, late Cardinall, his Lyffe and Deathe.By George Cavendish. Tudor Prose, 1513–1570. Garden City, NY: Anchor Books, 1969. 275–363, 487–89. [First half of Cavendish's Life.]
Cavendishs Life of Wolsey,und
Die Überlieferung von Cavendishs Life of Wolsey.Die englische Biographik de Tudor-Zeit. Hamburg: Friederichsen, de Gruyter & Co., 1930. 97–102, 140–43.
Cavendish's Life of Cardinal Wolsey.Downside Review 57(?) (Jan. 1939): 23–45.
Renaissance Exploitation of Cavendish's Life of Wolsey.Studies in Philology 43 (1946): 121–46.
A Note on Cavendish's Life of Cardinal Wolsey.English 9 (1952/53): 51–54.
George Cavendish e il tema della Fortuna.English Miscellany 9 (1958): 51–76. [On Fortune in The Mirror of Princes, The Life of Wolsey, and the Metrical Visions.]
Cavendish's Life of Wolsey: The Artistry of a Tudor Biographer.Studies in Philology 57 (1960): 44–71.
Additional Notes to Cavendish's Life of Wolsey.Notes and Queries ns 7 (1960): 372.
Wanley's Life of Wolsey.Bodleian Library Record 7:1 (1962): 50–52.
Thomas Cromwell and Cavendish's Life of Wolsey: The Uses of a Tudor Biography.Revue de l'Université d'Ottawa 43 (1973): 292–96.
Cavendish's Use of Hall's Chronicle.Neophilologus 59 (1975): 293–300. [Argues that Cavendish drew heavily on Hall's Chronicle for the first half of his Life, while trying discretely to refute Hall's characterization of Wolsey.]
The Art of Partisan Biography: George Cavendish's Life of Wolsey.Renaissance and Reformation ns 1 [os 13] (1977): 24–35.
R. S. Sylvester: The Editing of Cavendish's Life of Wolsey.Moreana 65/66 (1980): 81–85.
Cavendish: Patterns without Meaning.Biographical Truth: The Representation of Historical Persons in Tudor-Stuart Writing. New Haven: Yale UP, 1984. 27–39, 209–10. [Sum.: G. Marc'hadour, Moreana 109 (1992): 97–98. Portrays Cavendish's Life as artless and confused.]
The Wolsey Paradigm?Criticism 30 (1988): 153–69. [A rather confused
New Historicistreading of Cavendish's Life. Attacks Anderson's interpretation of Cavendish, and contrasts Roper's More unfavourably with Cavendish's Wolsey.]
George Cavendish: An Early Tudor Political Commentator?Parergon ns 6 (1988): 77–87.
Penitence and Prophecy: George Cavendish on the Last State of Cardinal Wolsey.Journal of Eccesiastical History 48 (1997): 263–81.
Service, Loyalty, and Betrayal in Cavendish's The Life and Death of Cardinal Wolsey.Moreana 161 (2005): 3–30. [Sum.: p.3.]
The Reformation of the Household.Cultural Reformations: Medieval and Renaissance in Literary History. Ed. Brian Cummings and James Simpson. Oxford Twenty-First Century Approaches to Literature. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2010. 459–79. [Burrow deals with Cavendish (465–72) and Roper (472–77).]
Cavendish, George (b. 1494, d. in or before 1562?),.Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Jan. 2014] ( http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/4699)
See Singer 1825.
George Cavendish's Metrical Visions.Diss. Columbia U, 1967. [DA 28 (1969): 5014A. An edition.]
George Cavendish: Metrical Visions.English Verse between Chaucer and Surrey. Durham, NC: Duke UP; London: Cambridge UP, 1927. 368–82, 527–37. [Selections.]
Some Borrowings by Cavendish from Lydgate's Fall of Princes.Notes and Queries ns 18 (1971): 207–09.
A Tudor Redactor at Work.Yearbook of English Studies 3 (1973): 10–13.
The Date of George Cavendish's Metrical Visions.Philological Quarterly 53 (1974): 128–32.
The Dugdale Manuscript of George Cavendish's Metrical Visions.Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 68 (1974): 167–70.
George Cavendish's Metrical Visions: A New Manuscript.Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 69 (1975): 388–91.
The Author as Scribe: Cavendish's Metrical Visions and MS. Egerton 2402.The Library 5th ser. 29 (1974): 446–49.
Richard Charnock was a friend of John Colet, who introduced him to Erasmus, see Allen #106, 108, 113, 115, 116, 126, etc. Not in ODNB.
Richard Charnock d c April 1505.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 300–301.
Richard Charnock (Charnok) 1495–1505.The Heads of Religious Houses: England and Wales, III. 1377–1540. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 2008. 472.
For references to Claymond by Erasmus and More, see Allen 3:#990 and Rogers #196/318–21, and n. on p.479.
John Claymond of Frampton, d 19 November 1537.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 307–308.
John Claymond, Pliny the Elder, and the Early History of Corpus Christi College, Oxford.English Historical Review 112:448 (September 1997): 882–903.
Claymond, John (1467/8–1536).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Jan. 2008] ( http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/5565)
Epithalamium Ioannis Clementis Medici, et Margaritae[c. March, 1526]. John Leland, Two Latin Masques, edited by Dana F. Sutton (Philological Museum, 2007), online at http://www.philological.bham.ac.uk/lelandpomps/ [Epithalamium in honour of the Marriage of John Clement and Margaret Giggs (c. March, 1526).]
John Clement and his Books.The Library 4th ser., VI:4 (1926): 329–39.
Sopra Giovanni Clement e i suoi manoscritti.La Bibliofilia 28 (1926): 81–89.
John Clement d 1 July 1572.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 311–12.
John Clement: His Identity, and his Marshfoot House in Essex.Moreana 97 (1988): 145–52. Online at http://www.thomasmorestudies.org/moreana/Moreana97pages145-152.pdf [Geritz F198.]
Clement, John (d. 1572).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Oct. 2008] ( http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/5603)
Sir Thomas More and the Refugees in Flanders.Dublin Review 194 (1938): 315–29. [Geritz F347. On John and Margaret Giggs Clement and their family.]
Two Notes on Margaret Gigs Clement, Foster-Daughter of Sir Thomas More.Notes and Queries 194 (1949): 532–33. [Geritz F299.]
Thomas Gygges, Tudor Lawyer.Notes and Queries 195 (1950): 269–71. [Geritz F295.]
Margaret Giggs d 6 July 1570.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 2: 97.
Clement, Margaret (1508–1570).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Oct. 2008] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/5604)
For editions of Cox's works, see Breeze (1987–88) below.
An early British Treatise on Education: Leonard Cox's De erudienda iuventate (1526).Humanistica lovaniensia 40 (1991): 112–67. [Sum.: G. Marc'hadour, Moreana 114 (1993): 107. Edition and translation.]
A partial adaptation of Philipp Melanchthon's institutiones rhetoricae (dealing
invention. For Cox's own original treatise on Rhetoric, see
De erudienda iuventate (1526) above.
Leonard Cox: The Art or Craft of Rhetoric.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 138–42. [Excerpts.]
See also Johannes Murmellius (Murmel), USTC 305014 and 305015.
Letter from Leonard Cox to Erasmus, Cracow, 28 March 1527.Allen 7:#1803, pp.***–***; CWE 13:#1803, pp.3–9.
Leonard Cox and the First English Rhetoric.Modern Language Notes 13:5 (May 1898): 146–47. Online at https://archive.org/details/jstor-2917751.
Leonard Cox of Thame, documented 1514–1549.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 359–360.
Leonard Cox, a Welsh Humanist in Poland and Hungary.The National Library of Wales Journal 25 (1987–88): 399–410. [Lists Leonard Cox's publications.]
Cox, Leonard (b. c.1495, d. in or after 1549).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  ( http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/6525)
Careerism at Cracow: The Dedicatory Letters of Rudolf Agricola Junior, Valentin Eck, and Leonard Cox (1510–1530).Self-presentation and Social Identification: The Rhetoric and Pragmatics of of Letter Writing in Early Modern Times. Supplementa Humanistica Lovaniensia. Ed Toon Van Houdt et al. Louvain: Leuven University Press, 2002. 165–82.
Erasmianism, Mediterranean Humanism, and Reception History. The Case of Jerzy Liban of Legnica at the University of Cracow (1518–1539).Studi Slavistici x (2013): 43–68. Available at: http://www.fupress.net/index.php/ss/article/view/14134/13137 ( http://dx.doi.org/10.13128/Studi_Slavis-14134) [Discusses Cox on pp.51–53.]
See Shaaber C467–C474, USTC,
Richar[di] Croci Britta[n]ni i[n] laude[m] libelli.Dungersheim, Hieronymus [Dungersheym von Ochsenfart]. Reprobatio orationis excusatorie picardorum: regie maiestati in Ungaria misse: ad illustrissimum principem d[omi]n[u]m Georgiu[m] Saxoniae ducem [et]c. scripta. . . . Lipsi [Leipzig], Wolfgang Stöckel, 1516. For Digital copy, see USTC. [USTC 690677.]
For brief biographies of Richard Croke, see Allen #227/25, n. on pp.467–68, and intro. to Rogers #81, pp.162–63.
Letter from Thomas More to Richard Croke, [Fall?] [1519?].See Calendar of More's Letters.
Richard Croke.Transactions of the Cambridge Philological Society 2 (1883): 83–94.
Richard Croke of London, c 1489–late August 1558.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. Peter G. Bietenholz and Thomas B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, –. 1: 359–360.
Croke, Richard (1489–1558).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Jan. 2008] ( http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/6734)
The Second Continuation of the Croyland Chronicle.Ingulph's Chronicle of the Abbey of Croyland. London: Henry G. Bohn, 1854. 453–510. [English translation.]
From The Chronicle of the Abbey of Croyland.To Prove a Villain: The Case of King Richard III. New York: MacMillan Co., 1964. 90–95. [An extract from Riley's translation.]
TheBulletin of the Institute of Historical Research 39 (1966): 117–29. [Criticises the conventional account (Kingsford) of the composition and authorship of theSecondContinuation of the Crowland Chronicle: Was it Writtenin Ten Days?
Second Continuation.Suggests that
ten daysrefers to the settlement of certain legal matters, not authorship.]
TheandSecond Continuationof the Crowland Chronicle: A Monastic Mystery.
Excursus: The Usurpation in Vergil and the Crowland Chronicle.in Richard III and His Early Historians. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1975. 74–102, 148–51. [Excursus suggests that Polydore Vergil and Crowland drew on a common source.]
The Crowland Chronicle.Historical Writing in England ii, c. 1307 to the Early Sixteenth Century. London: Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1982. 265–74, 408–12, 490–92.
The Last Chroniclers of Croyland.The Ricardian 7.91 (December 1985): 142–177.
Introduction.The Crowland Chronicle Continuations: 1459–1486. Ed. N. Pronay and J. Cox. London: Alan Sutton Publishing for Richard III and Yorkist History Trust, 1986. 1–105.
The Croyland Chronicle Tragedies.The Ricardian 7.99 (December 1987): 498–515.
The Crowland Chronicle, 616–1500.England in the Fifteenth Century: Proceedings of the 1986 Harlaxton Symposium. Ed. D. Williams. Woodbridge, Suff.: Boydell & Brewer, 1987. 371–90. [Argues for the
unityof the Crowland Chronicle Continuations. Suggests Piers Curtis as possible author of the
Yorkist memoirincorporated into the Second Continuation.]
Croyland Observations.The Ricardian 8.108 (March 1990): 334–341.
An edition of Roger Edgeworth's SermonsPh.D. Diss. University of Oxford, 1985.very fruitfull, godly and learned(from the edition of 1557 and Bodl. MS Rawl. D. 831).
See ODNB for Bibliography.
John Longland and Roger Edgeworth: Two Forgotten Preachers of the Early Sixteenth Century.See John Longland.
Edgeworth, Roger (c.1488–1559/60).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography [Jan 2008]. (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/8479)
Edward IV (1442–1483).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Sept. 2011] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/8520) [Include bibliography. 10000 words.]
See also Elizabeth Woodville, and Richard III.
Add ODNB. Add Edward V?
Rufull Lamentationof Queen Elizabeth of York, wife of Henry VII, died 11 February 1502/1503.
English Poems.CW 1:xxi–26, 8–13
Elizabeth of York queen of England, 1 February 1465–11 February 1503.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 1: 437–438. [ODNB gives her birth date as 11 February 1466.]
Elizabeth [Elizabeth of York] (1466–1503), queen of England, consort of Henry VII.Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/8635) [Includes bibliography.]
Elizabeth of York: Mother of the Tudor Dynsty.The Rituals and Rhetoric of Queenship: Medieval to Early Modern. Ed. Elizabeth Oakley-Brown, and Louise J. Wilkinson, Dublin: Four Courts P, 2009. 47–58. [Includes Bibliography.]
For popular treatments of Elizabeth of York in theatre, television, film, and fiction, see Wikipedia.
Not Revised Yet: Check ELR for Recent Studies
The Book of the Governor
Of the Knowledge which Maketh a Wise Man
Pasquil the Playne
The Bankette of Sapience
The Castel of Helthe
The Defence of Good Women
Sir Thomas Elyot.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 90–97, 152–55, 293–97. [Extracts from The Governor, Elyot's Dictionary, and The Castle of Health.]
Sir Thomas Elyot: The Book Named the Governor.The Middle Ages through the Eighteenth Century. Vol. 1 of The Oxford Anthology of English Literature. Ed. J. Hollander and F. Kermode. 2 vols. London: Oxford UP, 1973. 578–583.
Thomas Elyot and The Boke named the Governour (1931).Studies in Education During the Age of the Renaissance, 1400–1600. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1906. Rpt. New York: Russell & Russell, 1965. 268–94.
Sir Thomas Elyot's Titus and Gysippus.Modern Language Notes 37 (1922): 1–11.
Notes on Elyot's The Governour (1531).Review of English Studies 3 (1927): 37–46.
Shakespeare and Elyot's Governour.University of Texas Studies in English 7 (1927): 112–32.
Elyot andModern Philology 27 (1929/30): 303–311.The Boke Called Cortegiano in Ytalion.
Sir Thomas Elyot and the Integrity of The Two Gentleman of Verona.Publications of the Modern Language Association of America 65 (1950): 1166–80.
Patrizi's De regno et regis institutione and the Plan of Elyot's The Boke Named the Governour.Journal of English and Germanic Philology 49 (1950): 67–77.
Diogenes and The Boke Named the Governour.Modern Language Notes 69 (1954): 481–84.
The Moralization of the Dance in Elyot's Governour.Studies in the Renaissance 5 (1958): 27–36.
The Significance of Elyot's Revision of the Gouernour.Review of English Studies ns 12 (1961): 352–63.
Shakespeare and The Gouernour, Bk. II, ch. xiii. Parallels with Richard II and the More Addition. See More: The Booke of Sir Thomas More.
Sir Thomas Elyot's Intention in the Opening Chapters of the Governour.Studies in Philology 60 (1963): 133–40.
Elyot's The Boke Named the Governour and the Vernacular.Acta Conventus Neo-Latini Lovaniensis: Proceedings of the First International Congress of Neo-Latin Studies, Louvain 23–28 August 1971. Ed. Josef IJsewijn and E. Keßler. Humanistische Bibliothek. Reihe I: Abhandlungen: 20. München: W. Fink; Leuven/Louvain: Leuven UP, 1973. 365–69.
 See More and Elyot.To Divulgate or Set Forth: Humanism and Heresy in Sir Thomas Elyot's The Book Named The Governor.
Rethinking the Henrician Era: Essays on Early Tudor Texts and Contexts. Ed. Peter C. Herman. Urbana, IL: U of Illinois P, 1994. 16–39. [Sum.: p.7.]Ascending the Riche Mount: Performing Hierarchy and Gender in the Henrician Masque.
Disputacion Platonike,1533. (Palaestra, 83) Berlin: ***, 1920.
Plato and Elyot: Knowledge as Action.Incomplete Fictions: The Formation of English Renaissance Dialogue. Washington, DC: Catholic U of America P, 1985. 75–107. [An analysis of Of the Knowledge Which Maketh a Wise Man.]
Early Medical Humanists, Leonicenus, Linacre, Thomas Elyot.New England Journal of Medicine 205 (1934): 141–6, 158–9.
The Defence of Good Women.Vives and the Renascence Education of Women. London: Edward Arnold; New York: Longmans, Green and Co., 1912. 211–39.
Umzuverlässiges Erzählen im englischen polemischen Dialog: Thomas Elyots The Defence of Good Women (1540).Polemik im Dialog de Reniassance-Humanismus: Formen, Entwicklungen und Funktionen. Ed. Uwe Baumann, Arnold Becker, Marc Laureys. Super alta perennis, Studien zur Wirkung der Klassischen Antike 19. Göttingen: V&R unipress; Bonn University Press, 2015. 155–169.
Feminism and the Humanists: The Case of Sir Thomas Elyot's Defence of Good Women.Renaissance Quarterly 36 (1983): 181–201. Rev. vers. in Rewriting the Renaissance: The Discourses of Sexual Difference in Early Modern Europe. Ed. M. W. Ferguson, M. Quiligan, N. J. Wickers. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1986. 242–58.
Virtue and Politics in Sir Thomas Elyot's The Defence of Good Women.The Invention of the Renaissance Woman: The Challenge of Female Independence in the Literature and Thought of Italy and England. University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State UP, 1992. 183–203. [Sum.: C. Adamowicz, Moreana 115/116 (1993): 143.]
Sir Thomas Elyot and the Politics of Accomodation: The Defence of Good Women.Persuasive Fictions and Political Culture in the Reign of Henry VIII. Aldershot, UK: Scolar P, 1996. 178–203.
New Perspectives on Tudor Cultures. Ed. by Mike Pincombe and Zsolt Almási. Newcastle upon Tyne, UK: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2012. 20–34.Be ye not of that sect of Philosophers called Pirhonici?: Caninius and Pyrrhonian Scepticism in Thomas Elyot's The Defence of Good Women.
Sir Thomas Elyot and the Translation of Prose.Huntington Library Quarterly 3 (1948): 219–40.
Sir Thomas Elyot and theNotes & Queries 151 (1926): 259.Ars Poetica.
Sir Thomas More and Sir Thomas Elyot. See More Biographers: William Roper.
The Language and Linguistic Interests of Sir Thomas Elyot.Diss. U. of North Carolina, 1933.
Sir Thomas Elyot and theUniversity of Texas Studies in English 13 (1933): 5–35.Sayings of the Philosophers.
Sir Thomas Elyot against Poetry.Modern Language Notes 56:8 (1941): 597–99.
Sir Thomas Elyot on the Turning of the Earth.Philological Quarterly 21 (1942): 441–43.
The Emperor and Sir Thomas Elyot. See More Biographers: William Roper. [On Roper's Life and Elyot's Platonic Dialogue.]
Sir Thomas Elyot and the Legend of Alexander Severus.Review of English Studies ns 2 (1951): 305–18.
Sir Thomas Elyot.Humanism and the Social Order in Tudor England. New York: Teachers College P, 1954. 145–209. [cf. Sullivan 1:173.]
Sir Thomas Elyot and the English Reformation.Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte 48 (1957): 91–110.
Sir Thomas Elyot Redivivus.University of Texas Studies in English 36 (1957): 28–40.
On the Identity of Papyrius Geminus Eleates.Transactions of the Cambridge Bibliographical Society 2 (1958): 252–58.
English Humanists, the Reformation, and the Problem of Counsel. See Utopia: Utopia Book One, Europe, the Dialogue of Counsel, and Reform.
Sir Thomas Elyot on Plato's Aesthetics.Viator 1 (1970): 327–335.
Recent Studies in Elyot.English Literary Renaissance 6 (1976): 336–44.
Thomas Elyot.Index of English Literary Manuscripts. Vol. I: 1450–1625. 5 vols. London: Mansell; New York: R. R. Bowker, 1980. 1/2: 69.
Towards a Generalized Scripturalism: The Precedent of Elyot.The Native Tongue and the Word: Developments in English Prose Style 1380–1580. Chicago: U of Chicago P, 1984. 253–278.
Sir Thomas Elyot and the Humanist Dilemma.Reassessing the Henrician Age: Humanism, Politics, and Reform 1500–1550. By A. Fox and John Guy. Oxford: Basil Blackwell, 1986. 52–73 [For further discussion of Thomas Elyot, see the index in Reassessing the Henrician Age ].
Usque ad aras: Thomas Elyot's Friendship with Thomas More. See More: More and Elyot.
A Preservative Against Tyranny: Sir Thomas Elyot and the Rhetoric of Counsel.Reformation, Humanism, and
Revolution. Vol. 1 of Proceedings of the Folger Institute Center for the History of British Political Thought. Ed. Gordon J. Schochet. 6 vols. Washington, DC: Folger Institute, Folger Shakespeare Library: 1990. I: 191–206.
Übersetzungstheorie und Übersetzungspraxis im englischen Frühhumanismus: Sir Thomas More und Sir Thomas Elyot. See More and Elyot.
Elyot, Sir Thomas (c.1490–1546).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Online. [Jan. 2008] (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/8782) [Includes bibliography.]
Add ODNB not in CE.
These items, culled from an unpublished bibliography of Erasmus, are not meant to be comprehensive, but rather to focus on Erasmus's relationships with Catholic Humanists in England, especially More, Fisher and Colet. For possible Erasmian influences on early English Protestants, see the forthcoming bibliography of the English Reformation to 1540.
Tindale and the 1533 English Enchiridion of Erasmus.Publications of the Modern Language Association of America 49 (1934): 460–71.
John Bedyll and the first Publication of Erasmus' Enchiridion in English.English Literary History 4 (1937): 43–59.
The English Enchiridion of Erasmus, 1533.Review of English Studies 20 (1944): 97–107.
J. F. Mozley'sNotes and Queries ns 18 (1971): 210–13.The English Enchiridion of Erasmus, 1533: Some Qualifications.
The English Enchiridion militis christiani and Reformation Politics.Erasmus in English 5 (1972): 15–21.
Religious Polemics and Two Sixteenth Century English Editions of Erasmus's Enchiridion Militis Christiani, 1543–1561.Renaissance and Reformation 9 (1973): 94–107.
The First Visit of Erasmus to England.Publications of the Modern Language Association of America 37 (1922): 94–112.
Erasmus in England. More and Erasmus.
Erasmus and the Oxford Reformers (1493–1503).Nederlandsch Archief vor Kerkgeschiedenis ns 25 (1932): 69–92, 97–134. Rpt. (omits appendix 129–34) in Albert Hyma, Renaissance to Reformation. Grand Rapids, MI: Wm. B. Eerdmans, 1951. 209–49. [A detailed account of Erasmus' intellectual development between 1493 and 1503. Hyma argues against strong influence of Colet on Erasmus' thinking. Includes text of De ratione studii as appendix (129–34).]
Erasmus in Praise of England: The Journalism of Scholarship.TLS 11 Jul. 1936: 569–70, 600, 648.
Erasmus in England.Dublin Review 211 (1942): 36–49. [Sullivan 1:160–61. On Erasmus friendships with Colet, More and Fisher.]
Erasmus and Propaganda: A Study of the Translations of Erasmus in English and French.Modern Language Review 37 (1942): 1–17.
Erasmus and His English Friends.Essays by Divers Hands 20 (1943): 16–28.
Erasmus and his English Patrons.The Library 5:4 (1949): 1–13.
Luther, Erasmus and Henry VIII.Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte 53 (1962): 60–78. [On Henry's Assertio and Erasmus' attitudes towards Luther between 1519 and 1521.]
Erasmus on William Grocyn and Ps.-Dionysius: A Reexamination.Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 59 (1962): 294–303. Rpt. in J. B. Trapp. Studies of Petrarch and his Influence. London: Pindar P, 2003. 477–94.
Some Lost English Translations of Erasmus.The Library 5th ser. 17 (1962): 255–59.
English Translators of Erasmus, 1522–1557.Editing Sixteenth Century Texts: Papers Given at the Editorial Conference, October, 1965. Ed. R. J. Schoeck. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1966. 43–58. [Summ.: Geritz V008.]
Erasme à Louvain: Ephémérides d'un séjour de 1517 à 1521.Scrinium Erasmianum (Mélanges historiques publiés sous le patronage de l'Université de Louvain à l'occasion du Ve Centenaire de la naissance d'Érasme). Ed. J. Coppens. 2 vols. Leiden: Brill, 1969. I: 3–24. [Check this out to see if it sheds any light on More's embassies during this period.]
Erasmus and Tudor England.Actes du Congrès Érasme: organisé par la Municipalité de Rotterdam sou les auspices de l'Academies Royale Néerlandaise des Sciences et Sciences Humaines. Rotterdam 27–29 octobre 1969. Amsterdam-London: North-Holland Publishing Co., 1971. 29–68. [McCutcheon:
a magisterial account of what has been discovered and what remains to be done.]
John Colet and Erasmus' Enchiridion.Church History 46 (1977): 296–312.
Érasme en Angleterre.Colloquia Erasmiana Turonensia. Douzième Stage International d'Études Humanistes (Tours 1969). Ed. J. C. Margolin. De Pétrarque à Descartes 24. 2 vols. Paris: J. Vrin; Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1972. I: 161–174.
Érasme d'Angleterre et sa révolution pédagogique.Révue générale Jan. 1975: 41–57.
Erasmians and Mathematicians at Cambridge in the Early Sixteenth Century.Sixteenth Century Journal 8:Supp. (1977): 46–59.
Erasmus and English Readers of the 1530's.Durham University Journal 71 (1978): 17–25.
Erasmus and the Pursuit of English Royal Patronage in 1517 and 1518.Erasmus of Rotterdam Society Yearbook 1 (1981): 126–40. [On Erasmus' unsuccessful attempts to become Henry VIII's Latin Secretary.]
Erasmus and More in the Age of Shakespeare. More and Erasmus.
Erasmus' English Pléiade. Act conventus Neo-Latini Bononiensis. Proceedings of the Fourth International Congress of Neo-Latin Studies: Bologna, 26 August to 1 September 1979. Ed. Richard J. Schoeck. Medieval & Renaissance Texts & Studies 37. Binghamton, NY: Medieval & Renaissance Texts & Studies, 1985. 533–38. Online at http://www.archive.org/details/bononactaconvent00inteuoft [On Erasmus' friendships with Colet, Fisher, Grocyn, Mountjoy, Pace, Tunstall and Warham.]
Erasmus in England, 1499–1517: Translatio Studii and the Studia Humanitatis.Classical and Modern Literature 7 (1987): 269–83.
Erasmus and After.England's Iconoclasts. Vol. 1: Laws Against Images. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1988. 195–210.
 Chivalry in the Renaissance. Ed. S. Anglo. Woodbridge, Suffolk: The Boydell P, 1990. 129–44. [Summ.: G. Marc'hadour, Moreana 114 (1993): 104. On Erasmus' pacifist writings in 1515–1518 as a response to Henry VIII's war with France in 1513. Some comments on Thomas More also.]Inglorious Glory: 1513 and the Humanist Attack on Chivalry.
Erasmus and His English Friends.Erasmus of Rotterdam Society Yearbook 12 (1992): 18–44. Rpt. in J. B. Trapp. Studies of Petrarch and his Influence, London: Pindar P, 2003. 434–66.
Erasmus, Desiderius (c.1467–1536).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Jan. 2007] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/39358) [Include bibliography. 6312 Words.]
See also More: More and Erasmus, Fisher and Erasmus, Colet and Erasmus, and Margaret Roper.
Add early editions by Pynson 1510, 1533, 1542, and 1559?
Robert Fabyan.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 480–85. [Extracts from The New Chronicles of England and of France.]
Robert Fabyan. From The New Chronicles of England and France (1516).William Shakespeare: Richard III: Authoritative Text, Contexts, Criticism. Norton Critical Edition. New York: W. W. Norton, 2009. 113–116. [Modernized text based on 1559 edition.]
See also http://freepages.history.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~jtitus/. Includes pages on Richard III.
Miscellaneous Native Chronicles: Facts and Fictions.Richard III and His Early Historians. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1975. 103–17. [On Fabyan, John Rous and other accounts of Richard III.]
The Eclipse of the Early Tudor Church: André, Fabyan, and Polydore Vergil. See Bernard André.
The Role of Robert Fabyan in Tudor Historiography of theFlorilegium Columbianum: Essays in Honor of Paul Oskar Kristeller. Ed. K.-L. Selig and R. Somerville. New York: Italica P, 1987. 167–85. [On the relationship between and authorship of the Great Chronicle and the New Chronicles. On Fabyan's (and Polydore Vergil's) part in reinterpreting Margaret of Anjou's role in the period 1450–1459.]Wars of the Roses.
Fabyan, Robert (d. 1513).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Online.  (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/9054) [Includes bibliography.]
Fabyan's Chronicle: Reading and Religion Reformed.Divinity and State. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2010. (DOI)
For Fowler's Controversial Works, see ARCR I:509–520.1 and ARCR II:308–311.
Prefatory Letter of John Fowler to Philip II, King of Spain, Louvain, 14 December 1568.Doctissima D. Thomae Mori clarissimi ac disertiss. viri Epistola, in qua . . . respondet literis Ioannis Pomerani. See Calendar of More's Letters.
John Fowler Epistle Dedicatory to the Right Honourable and Excellent Lady [Jane Dormer], the Duchess of Feria her Grace. Louvain, 2nd April 1572.A Brief Fourme of Confession. Antwerp: John Fowler, 1576. sigs. a2–a5 [Gibson 96; CW 13: cxxiii–cxxiv; For the circumstances surrounding the dedicatory letter, written shortly after the death of Jane Dormer's husband, see CW 12:489n2. The Yale editors suggest that there was an earlier edition of 1572, now lost.]
Prefatory Letter of John Fowler to Lady Jane Dormer, Duchess of Feria, Antwerp, 30 September, 1573.A dialogue of cumfort against tribulation . . . See Calendar of More's Letters.
Englesche drukkers in de Spaansche Nederlanden: John Fowler (1537–1579).Bijdragen tot de geschiedenis 28 (1937): 114–27.
John Fowler, English Printer and Bookseller in the Low Countries (1564–1579).De Gulden Passer 54 (1976): 1–48.
The Making of a Saint: John Fowler and Sir Thomas More in 1573. See More: Dialogue of Comfort.
Fowler, John (1537–1579).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/10009)
Richard Fox.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 24–35. [Some excerpts from Fox's correspondence and his statutes for Corpus Christi College, Oxford.]
Bishop Richard Fox: From his Letters and Statutes.Humanism, Reform, and Reformation in England. New York: Wiley, 1969. 27–33. [Excerpts from Fox's correspondence (including Preface to translation of the Rule of Saint Benedict), and his statutes for Corpus Christi College, Oxford.]
Foxe or Fox, Richard, 1448?–1528.Dictionary of National Biography. Ed. Leslie Stephen. London: Smith, Elder & Co., 1889. Vol. 20:150–156. Available online at https://archive.org/details/dictionaryofnati20stepuoft
Richard Foxe, the Founder, Hugh Oldham, William Frost and other Benefactors,
The Statutes and the Original Settlement of the College,and
Sites and Buildings of the College (including some Account of the Founder's earlier Design for a Monastic College).History of Corpus Christi College: with lists of its members. Oxford Historical Society 25. Oxford : Printed for the Oxford historical society at the Clarendon Press, 1893. 1–78, esp. 1–29. Available online https://archive.org/details/histcorpuschristi00fowluoft
Thomas More, Richard Fox and the Manor of Temple Guyting in 1515.Moreana 91/92 (1986): 5–10. [Summ.: Geritz F132.]
Richard Foxe.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 2: 46–49.
Fox [Foxe], Richard (1447/8–1528).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Sept. 2010] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/10051) [Includes extensive bibliography.]
Stephen Gardiner.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 98–106. [Two letters from Muller's edition.]
Gardiner, Stephen.Dictionary of National Biography, 1885–1900. VII: 859–65 (20:419–425). Online at https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Gardiner,_Stephen_(DNB00).
Warwick, Gardiner and Cranmer.Lollardry and the Reformation. 4 vols. London: MacMillan, 1908–13. Rpt.(Burt Franklin: Research and Source Work Series 84.) New York: Burt Franklin, 1974. 3: 169–245. Available online at https://archive.org/details/lollardyreefengland03gairuoft
Stephen Gardiner.Typical English Churchmen, Series 2. From Wyclif to Gardiner. Edited by John Neville Figgis. The Church Historical Society, 78. London: Society for the Promotion of Christian Knowledge, 1909. 167–90. Online at https://archive.org/details/typicalenglishch00londrich.
George Joye's Polemical Use of History in His Controversy with Stephen Gardiner.Nederlands Archief voor Kerkgeschiedenis ns 55 (1974): 21–31.
Apology for an Execution. See More's Trial: Studies.
William Turner's Polemical Use of Ecclesiastical History and His Controversy with Stephen Gardiner.Renaissance Quarterly 33 (1980): 599–608.
The Marian Council Revisited.in The Mid-Tudor Polity, c.1540–1560. Ed. J. Loach and R. Tittler. London: MacMillan P, 1980. 52–73, 189–90, 203–04. [On Gardiner's role as Lord Chancellor.]
Bishop Gardiner, Machiavellian.Historical Journal 23 (1980): 1–16. Machiavelli and Mystery of State. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1988. 36–85. Rev. vers. of intro. to A Machiavellian Treatise of Stephen Gardiner. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1975. [Smeeton #208:
The bishop's manual of advice to Philip II reveals the early influence of Machiavellian thought.]
Stephen Gardiner (c1497–12 November 1555).Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 2: 74–76.
Politique et theologie chez les catholiques schismatiques anglais (1534–1553).L'Europe de la Renaissance: Cultures et Civilisations. Mélanges offerts à Marie-Thérèse Jones-Davies. Paris: Jean Touzot, 1988. 141–57. [On the influence of Melanchthon's doctrine of adiaphora (indifferent things) on Gardiner, Bonner and Tunstall.]
Stephen Gardiner and the Origins of Erastian Catholicism, c.1528–1547.Durham University M. A. Diss., 1992. Online at https://core.ac.uk/download/pdf/9347633.pdf
Stephen Gardiner's Explication and the Identity of the Church.Anglican and Episcopal History 72:1 (March 2003) 22–54.
Gardiner, Stephen (c.1495x8–1555).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography [Jan 2008]. ( http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/10364) [Include bibliography. 12069 words.]
Reformation conflict between Stephen Gardiner and Robert Barnes, Lent 1540.Paul's Cross and the Culture of Persuasion in England, 1520–1640. Edited by W.J.T. Kirby, and P.G. Stanwood. Leiden, Boston: Brill, 2014. 129–140.
The Role of John Fisher's Memory and Philip Melanchthon's Hermeneutics in the Household of Bishop Stephen Gardiner.Recusant History 28:3 () 365–377. (https://doi.org/10.1017/S0034193200011432) [Deals with Bonner, T. Watson, J. White, J. Seton, R. Baynes, J. Redman, G. Day, and J. Christopherson.]
See also https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Stephen_Gardiner.
Add note about More's history.
The Treason and Death of the Duke of Clarence: A Re-Interpretation.Canadian Journal of History 2 (1967): 1–28.
George, duke of Clarence (1449–1478).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.  (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/10542) [Includes bibliography?]
See also https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/George_Plantagenet,_1st_Duke_of_Clarence.
Letter From Thomas More to William Gonell [Gonnell], At Court, 22 May .See Calendar of More's Letters.
William Gonnell of Landbeach, d. 28 August 1560.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz, and T. B. Beutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. Vol. 2: 118.
Gonell, William (d. 1560).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [Jan. 2008] (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/10936)
The Continuation.By Richard Grafton. Richard III The Great Debate: Sir Thomas More's History of King Richard III and Horace Walpole's Historic Doubts on the Life and Reign of King Richard III. New York: Norton, 1965. 112–43. [Actually, a translation from Polydore Vergil.]
Grafton and the London Grey Friars.The Library 4th ser. 11 (1930): 121–49.
The Clarification of Some Obscurities Surrounding the Imprisonment of Richard Grafton in 1541 and in 1543.Papers of the Bibliographical Society of America 52 (1958): 262–82.
Richard Grafton and the Manuscript of More's Early English Draft. See More's Richard III: Textual History and Scholarship.
[Richard Grafton.]Tudor Historical Thought. San Marino: Huntington Library, 1967. 178–81.
Richard Grafton, Governor of St. Bartholomew's Hospital, London.Humanities Association Review [Kingston, Ontario] 27 (1976): 24–31.
The Two Editions of Grafton's Chronicle of John Hardyng.Bibliographical Society of Australia and New Zealand Bulletin 3 (1979): 17–23.
Empty Tuns and Unfruitful Grafts: Richard Grafton's Historical Publications.Sixteenth Century Journal 21 (1990): 33–56. [Sum.: p. 33. On Grafton's An Abridgement of the Chronicles of England and John Stow's A Summarie of Englyshe Chronicles.]
Opening Gates and Stopping Hedges: Grafton, Stow, and the Politics of Elizabethan History Writing.The Project of Prose in Early Modern Europe and the New World. Ed. Elizabeth Fowler and Roland Greene. Cambridge, England : Cambridge UP, 1997. 66–79.
Grafton and Stow: Schism and Antagonism.Divinity and State. Oxford: Oxford UP, 2010. (DOI)
Grafton, Richard (1506/7–1573).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Online [Sept. 2015]. (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/11186) [Include bibliography.]
Gulielmus Grocinus Britannus Aldo Manutio Romano. S. P. D.Ex Vrbe Londino. vi. Calen. Septe[m]br. [London, 27 August 1499]. In Firmicus Maternus, Julius: Mathesis (De nativitatibus libri VIII). Ed: Franciscus Niger. Add: Marcus Manilius: Astronomicorum libri V. Aratus: Phaenomena [Latin and Greek]. Tr & adapt: Germanicus Caesar, Marcus Tullius Cicero, Rufius Festus Avienus. Theon: Commentaria in Aratum [Greek]. Pseudo- Proclus Diadochus [i.e. Geminos]: Sphaera [Greek and Latin]. Tr: Thomas Linacrus. (Venice: Aldus Manutius, Romanus, June and  Oct. 1499). fol.370a. see http://www.gesamtkatalogderwiegendrucke.de/docs/GW09981.htm [ISTC No.: if00191000; USTC 760281; Shaaber L301; Univers 103.]
Linacre’s Catalogue of Grocyn’s Books, Followed by a Memoir of William Grocyn.Collectanea. Second Series. Oxford: Oxford Historical Society at the Clarendon P, 1890. 317–80. Online at https://archive.org/details/collectaneaseco00burrgoog [Sullivan 1:144. Includes Grocyn's Will (378–80).]
William Grocyn.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 12–15. [Translations of Grocyn's only surviving works: a Letter to Aldus Manutius, and William Grocyn's Will.]
William Grocyn.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz, and T. B. Beutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. Vol. 2: 135–36.
Grocyn, William (1449?–1519).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography [Jan 2008]. (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/11650)
The English Erasmians: Thomas Linacre, Thomas Grocyn and Thomas Lupset.The Great Humanists: An Introduction. London:I. B. Tauris. 2011. 189–206, 285–89; esp. 197–99, 203–204, 288.
No entries in ODNB or CE. For a biography, see Rogers Hackett xi–xiii; and Rogers, p.406, introduction to #169.
Margaret of Austria to certain silversmiths, Brussels, 24 September 1529.Lille MS Chambre des Comptes B.2351, f.409; Rogers Hackett #134, pp.293–94; E. F. Rogers,
Margaret of Austria's Gifts to Tunstal, More and Hacket After the Ladies' Peace, Moreana 12 (1966): 57–60. [The gifts to Tunstal, More and Hackett were in reward for the services at the
Peace of Ladies.]
Edward Hall.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 524–34. [Excerpts fom the Third and Fourteenth Years of Henry the VIII.]
From the Vnion of the Two Noble and Illustre Famelies of Lancastre and Yorke (1548 edition).Sources of Four Plays Ascribed to Shakespeare: The Reign of King Edward III, Sir Thomas More, The History of Cardenio, The Two Noble Kinsmen. Columbia, MO: U of Missouri P, 1989. 207–17. [Extract from the Ninth Year of Henry the VIII.]
Edward Hall. From The Union of the Two Noble and Illustre Families of Lancaster and York (1548).William Shakespeare: Richard III: Authoritative Text, Contexts, Criticism. Norton Critical Edition. New York: W. W. Norton, 2009. 149–167. [Modernized text from The Tragical Doings of King Richard the Third.]
Edward Hall's Will and Chronicle.Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research 9: (1931/32): 171–77.
The Bibliographical History of Hall's Chronicle.Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research 10: (1932/33): 12–17.
Shakespeare's Debt to Hall and Holinshed in Richard. See More's Richard III:
DramaticStructure and Shakespeare.
The Influence of Hall on Shakespeare's English Historical Plays.English Literary History 3 (1936): 317–53
Links with Shakespeare, VII.Notes and Queries 195 (1950): 385–86. [On a copy of Hall's Chronicles possibly annotated by Shakespeare.]
More's History of Richard III. See More's Richard III:
DramaticStructure and Shakespeare.
Edward Hall and His Chronicle.Essays and Studies ns 20 (1967): 15–28.
Edward Hall.Divine Providence in the England of Shakespeare's Histories. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1970. 108–29, 133–37.
From Elizabeth I to Elizabeth II: Two Popular Views of Thomas More. See Thomas More: A Man for all Seasons.
Cavendish's Use of Hall's Chronicle. See George Cavendish.
Thomas More, The Tudor Chroniclers, and Shakepeare's Altered Richard. See More's Richard III:
DramaticStructure and Shakespeare.
 See Thomas Elyot: The Book of the Governor.Ascending the Riche Mount: Performing Hierarchy and Gender in the Henrician Masque.
Henrician Historiography and the Voice of the People: The Cases of More and Hall. See More's Richard III: Historiography and General Literary Studies.
Hall, Edward (1497–1547).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Online. [Jan. 2012] (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/11954) [Includes bibliography.]
See also More Biographers: Edward Hall.
No entries in ODNB or CE. For very brief bios. see Gillow 3:141–42; Rogers, SL intro. to #192*, pp.185–86; and Rogers note to #196/314, p.479. See also De Vocht below. For Harris's dates, see Antheunis (1937) below.
Letter From Thomas More to John Harris, Willesdon, [January–April (c.March) 1534].See Letters of Thomas More (Rogers 192*)>.
Note sur John Harris, secrétaire privé du chancelier Thomas Morus (1510(?)–1579).Revue d'histoire ecclésiastique 33:1 (1937): 534–50.
Thomas More's Letters to Frans van Cranevelt, Including Seven Recently Discovered Autographs: Latin Text, English Translation, and Facsimiles of the Originals See Letters to Franz van Cranevelt.
Add note about Hastings' death in More's History.
Lord Hastings' Indentured Retainers, 1461–1483: The Lawfulness of Livery and Retaining Under the Yorkists and Tudors.Transactions of the Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences 39 (1955): 1–175.
Richard III, Lord Hastings and the Historians.English Historical Review 87 (1972): 233–248.
When and Why did Hastings Lose his Head?English Historical Review 89 (1974): 835–844.
Hastings Redivivus.English Historical Review 90 (1975): 821–827.
Excursus: A Note on the Dating of Lord Hastings' Execution.Richard III and his Early Historians, 1483–1485. Oxford: Clarendon P, 1975. 24–29, 68–70, 166–74.
Richard III and Lord Hastings: A Problematical Case Reviewed.Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research 48:117 (May 1975): 22–30.
Hastings Reinterred.English Historical Review 91 (1976): 813–824.
Hastings, William, first Baron Hastings (c.1430–1483).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Online.  (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/12588) [Includes bibliography.]
See also https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/William_Hastings,_1st_Baron_Hastings.
This section needs to be revised. Add ODNB.
The Rebellion of Humphrey Stafford in 1486.English Historical Review 43 (1928): 181–89.
An Elegy on Henry VII.Review of English Studies ns 8 (1957): 167–70. [Once attributed by Dyce (1843) to Skelton. Scammell and Rogers think Stephen Hawes the more likely author.]
Henry VII: Rapacity and Remorse.Historical Journal 1 (1958): 21–39; with a reply by J. P. Cooper,
Henry VII's Last Years reconsidered.HJ 2 (1959): 103–29; with a further reply
Henry VII: a restatement.HJ 4 (1961):1–29. Rpt. in Studies*** 1:44–99.
The Foundation of the Tudor Dynasty: The Coronation and Marriage of Henry VII.Guildhall Miscellany 2 (1960): 3–11.
The British History in Early Tudor Propaganda.Bulletin of the John Rylands Library 44 (1961): 17–48.
Life at Henry VII's Court.History Today 19 (1969): 325–31.
A New Source For Perkin Warbeck's Invasion of 1497.Medieval Studies 48 (1986): 514–21.
Ill of the Dead. The Posthumous Reputation of Henry VII.Renaissance Studies 1 (1987): 27–47. [On the treatment of Henry VII's
wisdomin later historians, especially Francis Bacon, and of the
dethroningof Bacon's account of Henry's reign.]
Henry VII king of England, 1457–21 April 1509.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 2: 177–78.
Add ODNB and bring up to date. See also https://tudorblogger.wordpress.com/henry-vii/
Philosophy of Life and Prose Style in Thomas More's Richard III and Francis Bacon's Henry VII. See More: Richard III—Literary and Historical Studies.
Bacon's Henry VII as a Machiavellian Prince.Renaissance Papers. Southeastern Renaissance Conference, U of South Caroline P, 1957. 111–117.
The English Solomon: Francis Bacon on Henry VII.Social Research 24 (1957): 457–81.
History and Rhetoric in Bacon's Henry VII.Seventeenth-Century Prose: Modern Essays in Criticism. Ed. by Stanley E. Fish. New York: Oxford UP, 1971. ***–***[295-96].
Bacon's Henry VII: A Case-Study in the Science of Man.History and Theory 13 (1974): 97–118.
Ill of the Dead. The Posthumous Reputation of Henry VII. See Henry VII.
The Rhetorical Method of Francis Bacon's History of the Reign of King Henry the VII.History and Theory 26 (1987): 32–52.
This is a
select bibliography dealing mainly with the early
years of Henry VIII's reign, excluding the King's
and the English Reformation. It also includes some general Historical
Studies. There will be a separate bibliography on Henry VIII
included in the Bibliography of the English Reformation
The Members of Henry VIII's Whole Council, 1509–1527.English Historical Review 59 (1944): 187–210. [Sullivan 1:300.]
An Early Tudor Poor Law.Economic History Review ns 6 (1954): 55–67. Rpt. in Studies in Tudor and Stuart Politics and Government. 4 vols. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, Vols. 1–2: 1974; Vol. 3: 1983; Vol. 4: 1992. Vol. 2: 137–54. [On a draft of the 1536 Poor Law Legislation. Elton underestimates the influence of humanism on Poor Law reform. See P. A. Fideler,
Christian Humanism and Poor Law Reform.]
Christian Humanism and Poor Law Reform in Early Tudor England.Societas 4 (1974): 269–85. [On Erasmus, More's Utopia, Vives' De subventione pauperum, and the English Poor Law of 1536.]
The Tudor Enigma: Henry VIII and the Tudor Historians: Review Article.Cithara 15:2 (1976): 86–99.
Musique à la cour de Henry VIII.Moreana 63 (1979): 43–46.
Henry VII king of England, 28 June 1509–28 January 1547.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 2: 178–81.
Review: Reform and Revisionism in the Study of Henrician England.Journal of British Studies 27 (1988): 190–97. [A review of several recent books on early Tudor history.]
The Last Tudor Great Councils.Historical Journal 33 (1990): 1–22.
Henry VIII's Will: A Forensic Conundrum.Historical Journal 35 (1992): 779–804. [Sum.: p. 779.]
Henry VIII's Quincentennial: A Retrospective.St. Thomas More Gazette 4 (Nov. 1994): 19–23. [A review of some recent books on Henry VIII.]
Henry VIII and more on the Internet.Moreana 46:176 (2009): 223–24. [Review of Gale/Cengage online subscription database
State Papers online, 1509–1714http://www.gale.cengage.com.]
.Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. [May 2009] (http://dx.doi.org/doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/12955) [Include some bibliography. 31164 words.]
The Religion of Henry VIII.The Historical Journal 57:1 (March 2014): 1–32. (http://doi.org/10.1017/S0018246X13000368)
For a brief bio. see CW 7:271, n. to 6/1 (lists STC editions).
Includes an epigram on the head of More fixed on London bridge.Reprinted in Fowler's 1568 edition of More's Letter to Bugenhagen (see CW 7:6–7, n. on p.271).]
Gentian Hervetus.The Catholic Encyclopedia (1913). Online at https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Catholic_Encyclopedia_(1913)/Gentian_Hervetus and http://www.newadvent.org/cathen/07298a.htm.
Gentian Hervet.Ed. Jean Michel Alfred Vacant et al. Dictionnaire de Théologie Catholique. 15 vols. Paris: [s.l.: Letouzey et Ané], 1902–1950. Vol. 6 (1920): cols. 2315–2320. Online at http://jesusmarie.free.fr/dictionnaire_de_theologie_catholique_lettre_H.html
Desiderius Erasmus: Sermon on the Mercy of God. Translated by Gentian Hervet.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 345, 348–57. [Gentian's Preface (348–50) and an excerpt from the translation.]
An English Glossary by Gentian Hervet.Moreana 14 (1967): 5–10.
Erasmus' Sermon on The Mercy of God and its English Versions.Moreana 32:123/24 (1995): 97–115, 187–88. [Sum. pp.187–88. Compares Hervet's translation to two modern English translations.]
Gentian Hervet.The Oxford Dictionary of the Christian Church. Edited by Frank Leslie Cross, Elizabeth A. Livingstone. Oxford: Oxford UP, 3rd ed. 2005. 767–68. Preview Online at Google Books.
Acta Anglo-Lovaniensis. John Heywood und sein kreis.Englische Studien 38 (1907): 234–50.
John Heywood and His Friends.The Library 3rd ser., VIII (1917): 240–70 + 289–314. [Wentworth 87.]
The Canon of John Heywood's Plays.The Library 3rd ser. IX:33 (): 27–57. [Wentworth 86. On the similarities between More's Merry Jest and some of Heywood's plays.]
The Beginnings of the English Secular and Romantic Drama II: The Canon of John Heywood's Plays,
Heywood Appendix I: John Heywood the Dramatist: Confusion with Others of the Same Name, and
Heywood Appendix II: Heywood's Second Letter to Lord Burleigh from Malines.Early Tudor Drama: Medwall, the Rastells, Heywood, and the More Circle. London: Methuen, 1926. 29–71, 118–47, 234–38. rpt. New York: Octagon Books, 1969. [For review(s), see More and Tudor Drama.]
Satire of Wolsey in Heywood's Play of Love.Notes and Queries 196 (1951): 112–14.
A Common Tudor Expletive and Legal Parody in Heywood's Play of Love.Notes and Queries ns 3 (1956): 375–76 + 505. [Brief note and query.]
Humor and Satire in Heywood's Epigrams.Studies in Honor of T. W. Baldwin. Ed. D. W. Cameron. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 1958. 16–33.
The Heredity and Childhood of John Donne. See Thomas More and John Donne.
Conservative Drama: John Heywood's Play of the Weather.Plays of Persuasion: Drama and Politics at the Court of Henry VIII. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1991. 133–168.
Il Moro: Another Viewpoint,Moreana 52 (1976): 105–06.
San Tommaso More tra la Saga e il Mito.Miscellanea Pio Paschini, Studi di Storia Ecclesiastica. Lateranum, Nova series, an. 14–15. 2 vols. Rome: Facultas Theologica Pontificii Athenaei Lateranensis, 1948–49. II: 213–22. [Worldcat OCLC 883471959, 556481895, etc. Cited by Deakins, p. xviii, n.11.]
Introduction.Il Moro: Ellis Heywood's Dialogue in Memory of Thomas More. Cambridge, MA: Harvard UP, 1972. ix–xxxvii. [Geritz F047; Wentworth 107.]
Il Moro: An Italian View of Sir Thomas More.England and the Continental Renaissance: Essays in Honour of J. B. Trapp. Ed. E. Chaney and P. Mack. Woodbridge, Suffolk: The Boydell P, 1990. 67–71. [Sum.: G.M. Moreana 117 (1994): 116. Brief biography of Ellis Heywood. Heywood was a man of one book. Lists locations of copies of Il Moro.]
Heywood, Ellis (1529–1578).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Online.  (http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/13180)
Fictional Remembrances of Sir Thomas More: Part I — The Sixteenth Century. See More and Tudor Drama (excluding Shakespeare).
Letter of Thomas More to John Holt, [London, c.November 1501].See Thomas More Calendar: Thomas More to John Holt.
Thomas More, Grammarian and Orator. See Thomas More: Latin Language. Rhetoric and Grammar.
Young More. See Thomas More: The Young More
The Earliest(?) Printing of Sir Thomas More's Two Epigrams to John Holt. See Thomas More: Latin Epigrams
John Holt, of Chichester.Contemporaries of Erasmus: A Biographical Register of the Renaissance and Reformation. Ed. P. G. Bietenholz and T. B. Deutscher. 3 vols. Toronto: U of Toronto P, 1985–87. 2: 198.
John Holt (d. 1504), Tudor grammarian.The Library 6th ser., 18 (1996): 283–305.
Holt, John (d. 1504).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography [Jan. 2008] http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/13617
William Horman.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 123–26. [Excerpts from Horman's Vulgaria.]
Horman, William (1457–1535).Oxford Dictionary of National Biography  http://dx.doi.org/10.1093/ref:odnb/13779
Richard Hyrde's name is also variously spelt
Hirt, Hirde, Herde, Harte.
Instruction of a Christian Woman.Vives and the Renascence Education of Women. London: Edward Arnold; New York: Longmans, Green and Co., 1912. 29–136. [A partial modernized edition of Richard Hyrde's translation, including Hyrde's Dedicatory Preface to Queen Catherine (29–31).]
Juan Luis Vives: The Instruction of a Christian Woman.The Thought and Culture of the English Renaissance: An Anthology of Tudor Prose, 1481–1555. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1956. 73–79. [Includes Hyrd's Preface (73–75) and translations of Book I, Chapters 4–5.]
The Instruction of a Christian Woman: A Critical Edition of the Tudor Translation.Diss. U of Pittsburgh, 1961.
Richard Hyrde vnto the moost studyous and vertuous mayde Fraunces .S. [Staverton] sendeth gretynge and well to fare.Chelsea, 1 October 1524. A deuoute treatise vpon the Pater noster, made fyrst in latyn by the moost famous doctour mayster Erasmus Roterodamus, and tourned in to englisshe by a yong vertuous and well lerned gentylwoman of. xix. yere of age. By Margaret Roper. [Imprinted at London: In fletestrete, in the house of Thomas Berthelet nere to the Cundite, at the signe of Lucrece, [1526?]], sigs a1–b4***. [STC 10477; ESTC S109306.]
Richard Hyrde vnto the moost studyous and vertuous mayde Fraunces .S. [Staverton] sendeth gretynge and well to fare.Chelsea, 1 October 1524. A deuoute treatise vpon the Pater noster, made fyrst in latyn by the moost famous doctour mayster Erasmus Roterodamus, and turned into englishe by a yo[n]ge vertuous and well lerned gentylwoman of xix. yere of age. By Margaret Roper. [Imprinted at Lo[n]don : in Fletestrete, by Thomas Berthelet, printer vnto the kynges mooste noble grace, dwellynge at the signe of Lucrece, [1531?]]. sigs ***. [STC 10477.5; ESTC S5359.]
Preface to A Devout Treatise on the Pater Noster.Vives and the Renascence Education of Women. London: Edward Arnold; New York: Longmans, Green and Co., 1912. 159–74. [The same volume also contains Hyrde's translation of Vives' De institutione foeminae christianae.]
Défence et illustration des humanités feminines.By Richard Hyrde. Moreana 13 (1967): 5–24. [Richard Hyrde's Preface to Margaret Roper's translation. English text and French translation on facing pages.]
A Devout Treatise Upon the Pater Noster . . . by Desiderius Erasmus. Translated by Margaret More Roper. See Margaret Roper: Editions.
No bio in ODNB or CE; see https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Hyrde. This section deals principally with Hyrde rather than Vives.
One of their servants is now in great danger from the wetting,—a young man, learned in physic, Greek and Latin, whose death would be a great loss.(#4103)We suppose ye know him well. His name is Richard Herde. He was wont to resort much to me, Steven Gardiner, there, and sometime dwelled with Master Chancellor of the Duchy(More). Master Gregory says that in summer the south wind brings pestilence here from a river within a mile of the city.
Richard Herde died on Lady Day [25 March], to our great discomfort, as we had great confidence in his learning and experience in physic [medicine].Hyrde was part of the English Embassy to the Pope about Henry's divorce.]
The Instruction of a Christian Woman: Richard Hyrde and the Thomas More Circle.Moreana 45 (1975): 5–15. [Sullivan S2:11–12. On Richard Hyrde's Preface to Margaret Roper's translation of Erasmus's Precatio Dominica.]
The New Ideal in England: Thomas More, Juan Luis Vives and Richard Hyrde. See More: Feminism and Education.
Introduction.The Instruction of a Christen Woman: Juan Luis Vives. Translated by Richard Hyrde. Urbana: U of Illinois P, 2002. xv–cxv. [Includes sections
Hyrde's English Translation(lxvi–lxxvi) and
The History of the Tudor Text(lxxvii–xciii).]
See also More: Margaret Roper and Spanish Renaissance: Juan Luis Vives.