Works Cited

Becker, Lucinda M. 2003. Death and the Early Modern Englishwoman. Burlington, VT: Ashgate.

Bullinger, Henry. 1995. ‘The Christian State of Matrimony’. In Renaissance Woman: A Sourcebook: Constructions of Femininity in England, edited by Kate Aughterson, 104-106. London: Routledge.

Chodorow, Nancy. 1978. The Reproduction of Mothering. Berkeley: University of California Press.

Kahn, Coppelia. 1986. ‘The Absent Mother in King Lear’. In Rewriting the Renaissance: The Discourses ofSexual Difference in Early Modern Europe, edited by Margaret W. Ferguson, Maureen Quilligan, and Nancy J. Vickers, 33-49. Chicago: University of Chicago.

Mann, David. 2008. Shakespeare’s Women: Performance and Conception. New York: Cambridge University.

Rose, Mary Beth. 1991. ‘Where Are the Mothers in Shakespeare? Options for Gender Representation in the English Renaissance’. Shakespeare Quarterly 42.3: 291-314.

Salter, Thomas. 1579. A mirrhor mete for all mothers, matrones, and maidens, intituled the Mirrhor of Modestie no lesse profitable and pleasant, then necessarie to bee read and practiced. London: J. Kingston for Edward White.

Shakespeare, William. 2008. The Norton Shakespeare, Based on the Oxford Edition, edited by Stephen Greenblatt, Walter Cohen, Jean E. Howard, Katharine Eisaman Maus, and Andrew Gurr. New York: W.W. Norton.

Shakespeare, William, and George Wilkins. 2004. Pericles, Prince of Tyre, edited by Suzanne Gossett. London: Arden Shakespeare.

Jess Hamlet is a Ph.D. candidate with the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies at the University of Alabama in Tuscaloosa. She also holds a Master of Letters and a Master of Fine Arts, both in Shakespeare & Performance, from Mary Baldwin University in Staunton, Virginia. Jess Hamlet works in early modern drama, particularly with Shakespeare’s role in the early years of the United States. She has published previously on the early modern book trade, and has a piece on unique early modern stage directions forthcoming in Stage Directions and Shakespearean Theatre from Arden.

 
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