Banner graphic for She-philosopher.com: Studies in the history of science, technology & culture

Help keep high-quality, independent scholarship on the Web and freely available to all: Donate to She-philosopher.com!

Q U I C K   L I N K S

Please note that this is a selective list of critical works. I do not aim at providing any kind of complete bibliography of “works consulted” here. My purpose is not to demonstrate core competence in a field of study, but to engage fully with those authors, ideas, arguments, and esoteric texts that either teach me or electrify me (the sociable scholar ideal ;-). These days, I choose what to study and whom to engage based on my own eclectic scholarly interests & obsessions. And in so choosing, I now place renewed emphasis on primary over secondary texts, as is further explained here.

For She-philosopher.​com’s selective list of Primary Sources, click/tap here.

Because themed bibliographies can be very useful guides for scholars, I will continue to post these to She-philosopher.​com for some subjects I am studying intensely and am most excited about. One such topic is phronesis, which I have been thinking about for years, and have started writing about again. To browse She-philosopher.​com’s themed bibliography on prudentia and phronesis, click/tap here.

N O T E

If you have come to this page, not to browse a list of intellectual influences, but hoping to quickly locate the bibliographic citation for a work referenced elsewhere at She-philosopher.​com, the quickest way to find it on this (rather long ;-) page, without a lot of scrolling, is to use your browser’s FIND command = CONTROL+F in browsers running under a Windows operating system on a desktop/laptop computer; COMMAND+F for Apple computers.

+

If you are unsure whether a cited work is a Primary (pre-20th-century works) or Secondary (20th-century and 21st-century works) source, use our custom search tool (search box located at the top of this sidebar) to find out quickly. Its index is updated every time new content is added to the public areas of the website, thus ensuring the most comprehensive and reliable searches of She-philosopher.​com.


First Published:  April 2004
Revised (substantive):  6 July 2017

pointer

A Note on Citing She-philosopher.com Webessays: All webessays at She-philosopher.com are authored by Deborah Taylor-Pearce, unless otherwise noted on the page itself. These HTML publications are not listed separately below, because of their proliferating number and evolving states. See the Conditions of Use page for suggested citation formats.

A | B–E | F–J | K–O | P–T | U–Z |

ornament  secondary texts: A

Aberley, Doug. “Eye memory: the inspiration of aboriginal mapping.” Chapt. 2 of Boundaries of home: mapping for local empowerment. Ed. by Doug Aberley. Gabriola Island, B.C. and Philadelphia, PA: New Society Publishers, 1993. 8–16.

Alic, Margaret. Hypatia’s heritage: a history of women in science from antiquity through the nineteenth century. Boston: Beacon Press, 1986.

Allen, David Y. “The so-called ‘Velasco map’: a case of forgery?” Pub. in the e-journal, Coordinates: the online journal of the map and geography round table of the American Library Association, series A, no. 5 (14 February 2006). Accessed 23 June 2006, from < http://​www.​sunysb.​edu/​libmap/​coordinates/​seriesa/​no5/​a5.​htm >.

Complete text available online, in both PDF and HTML formats.

Allen, Elizabeth. “Everard, John (1584?–1640/41), preacher and religious controversialist.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 16 March 2013, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​8998 >.

Almack, Edward. A bibliography of The king’s book, or Eikon basilike. London: Blades, East & Blades, 1896.

Alpers, Svetlana. The art of describing: Dutch art in the seventeenth century. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1983.

Anderson, Ray C., with Robin White. Confessions of a radical industrialist: profits, people, purpose — doing business by respecting the earth. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 2009.

Andrade, E. N. da C. “Galileo.” Notes and records of the Royal Society 19.2 (Dec. 1964): 120–30.

Anselment, Raymond A. “Lovelace, Richard (1617–1657), poet and army officer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 25 July 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​17056 >.

Appleby, John H. “Human curiosities and the Royal Society, 1699–1751.” Notes and records of the Royal Society of London 50.1 (Jan. 1996): 13–27.

Arber, Edward. Introduction. Capt. John Smith: of Willoughby by Alford, Lincolnshire; president of Virginia, and admiral of New England. Works. 1608–1631. 2 vols. Ed. by Edward Arber. The English scholar’s library of old and modern works (vols. 4–5), no. 16. 1884; rpt. Westminster: Archibald Constable and Co., 1895. i: xix–cxxxvi.

Arber, Edward. Preface. Capt. John Smith: of Willoughby by Alford, Lincolnshire; president of Virginia, and admiral of New England. Works. 1608–1631. 2 vols. Ed. by Edward Arber. The English scholar’s library of old and modern works (vols. 4–5), no. 16. 1884; rpt. Westminster: Archibald Constable and Co., 1895. i: ix–xviii.

Asbach-Schnitker, Brigitte. Introduction. In Mercury, or, The secret and swift messenger: shewing how a man may with privacy and speed communicate his thoughts to a friend at any distance; together with an abstract of Dr. Wilkins’s Essays towards a real character and a philosophical language. By John Wilkins. Facs. rpt. Foundations of Semiotics, vol. 6. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins Pub. Co., 1984. ix–cix.

Asch, Ronald G. “Elizabeth, Princess [Elizabeth Stuart] (1596–1662), queen of Bohemia and electress palatine, consort of Frederick V.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 8 August 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​8638 >.

Aufderheide, Patricia, and Peter Jaszi. Reclaiming fair use: how to put balance back in copyright. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2011.

return to TOP of page

ornament  secondary texts: BE

Bailey, Harold. The lost language of symbolism: an inquiry into the origin of certain letters, words, names, fairy-tales, folklore, and mythologies. 2 vols. London: Ernest Benn, [1957].

Bakhtin, Mikhail M. The dialogic imagination: four essays. Ed. by Michael Holquist. Trans. Caryl Emerson and Michael Holquist. 1981; rpt. Austin: U of Texas P, 1990.

Ball, Philip. The self-made tapestry: pattern formation in nature. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 1999.

Barbour, Philip L. The three worlds of Captain John Smith. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1964.

Bastin, John Sturgus, and Bea Brommer. Nineteenth century prints and illustrated books of Indonesia with particular reference to the print collection of the Tropenmuseum, Amsterdam: a descriptive bibliography. Utrecht: Spectrum, 1979.

Batho, Gordon Richard. “The finances of an Elizabethan nobleman: Henry Percy, ninth earl of Northumberland, 1564–1632.” Economic history review, 2nd ser. 9.3 (1957): 433–50.

Bätschmann, Oskar. Nicolas Poussin: dialectics of painting. Translated by Marko Daniels. London: Reaktion Books, 1990.

Baxter, Leslie A., and Barbara M. Montgomery. Relating: dialogues and dialectics. New York and London: Guilford, 1996.

Bazeley, Deborah Taylor. An early challenge to the precepts and practice of modern science: the fusion of fact, fiction, and feminism in the works of Margaret Cavendish, duchess of Newcastle (1623–1673). Diss. U of California, San Diego, 1990. Ann Arbor: UMI, 1990. 9023994.

An HTML transcription of my dissertation is available in the She-philosopher.com Library: see Lib. Cat. No. DTB1990.

Bazeley, Deborah Taylor. Women as audience and author of scientific discourse: a study of early English popularization literature. Unpublished qualifying paper for C.Phil. exams, Dept. of Literature, U of California, San Diego. Winter Quarter 1985.

An HTML transcription of this qualifying paper is available in the She-philosopher.com Library: see Lib. Cat. No. DTB1985.

Beal, Peter. In praise of scribes: manuscripts and their makers in seventeenth-century England. New York: Oxford University Press, 1998.

Beckett, R. B. Lely. Boston: Boston Book & Art Shop, [1955].

Beer, Barrett L. “Stow [Stowe], John (1524/5–1605), historian.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 18 Dec. 2015, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​26611 >.

Beggs, Donald. “Sor Juana’s feminism: from Aristotle to Irigaray.” In Hypatia’s daughters: fifteen hundred years of women philosophers. Ed. by Linda Lopez McAlister. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 1996. 108–127.

Bell, Maureen, George Parfitt, and Simon Shepherd. A biographical dictionary of English women writers 1580–1720. Boston: G. K. Hall & Co., 1990.

An HTML transcription of the authors’ Critical Appendix on Quakers is available as a She-philosopher.com IN BRIEF topic: see the IN BRIEF topic on Early Quaker Women Writers.

Belsey, Andrew, and Catherine Belsey. “Icons of divinity: portraits of Elizabeth I.” In Renaissance bodies: the human figure in English culture c. 1540-1660. Ed. by Lucy Gent and Nigel Llewellyn. London: Reaktion Books, 1990. 11–35.

Bennett, J. A. “Robert Hooke as mechanic and natural philosopher.” Notes and records of the Royal Society of London 35 (1980): 33–48.

Bennett, Judith M. Ale, beer, and brewsters in England: women’s work in a changing world, 1300–1600. New York: Oxford University Press, 1996.

Berry, Helen. “Dunton, John (1659–1732), bookseller.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 20 April 2007, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​8299 >.

Bickley, Francis Lawrence. The Cavendish family. London: Constable and Co., 1911.

Biggs, Julie L. “The techniques of etching and engraving.” In Impressions of Wenceslaus Hollar. By Rachel Doggett, Julie L. Biggs, and Carol Brobeck. Washington, D.C.: Folger Shakespeare Library; Seattle: Distributed by University of Washington Press, 1996. 59–69.

Boogaart, Ernst van den. “De Brys’ Africa.” In Inszenierte welten: die west- und ostindischen Reisen der Verleger de Bry, 1590–1630 / Staging new worlds: de Brys’ illustrated travel reports, 1590–1630. Ed. by Susanna Burghartz. Basel: Schwabe, 2004. 95–155.

Boose, Lynda E. “‘The getting of a lawful race’: racial discourse in early modern England and the unrepresentable black woman.” In Women, “race,” and writing in the early modern period. Eds. Margo Hendricks and Patricia Parker. London and New York: Routledge, 1994. 35–54.

Booth, Michael. “Thomas Harriot’s translations.” Yale journal of criticism: interpretation in the humanities 16.2 (Fall 2003): 345–361.

Bortoft, Henri. The wholeness of nature: Goethe’s way toward a science of conscious participation in nature. Hudson, NY: Lindisfarne Press, 1996.

Bosworth, C. E. “A pioneer Arabic encyclopedia of the sciences: al Khwarizmi’s Keys of the Sciences.” Isis: international review devoted to the history of science and its cultural influences 54 (1963): 97–111.

Bowles, Geoffrey. “John Harris and the powers of matter.” Ambix 22 (1975): 21–38.

Bradby, Kenneth. A comparison of 17th-century Pocahontas narratives & the play by “Powhatan’s Pamunkey Indian braves.” In Brief topic webessay at the She-philosopher.com website. Copyright 2006 < http://​www.​she-philosopher.​com/​ib/​topics/​Bradby_1898play.​html >.

Bradby, Kenneth. Pamunkey speaks: native perspectives. Charleston, SC: BookSurge Publishing, 2008.

Brenan, Gerald. A history of the house of Percy: from the earliest times down to the present century. Ed. by W. A. Lindsay. 2 vols. London: Freemantle & Co., 1902.

Brody, Miriam. Manly writing: gender, rhetoric, and the rise of composition. Carbondale: Southern Illinois Uuniversity Press, 1993.

Brown, Alexander. The Genesis of the United States. A narrative of the movement in England, 1605–1616, which resulted in the plantation of North America by Englishmen, disclosing the contest between England and Spain for the possession of the soil now occupied by the United States of America; set forth through a series of historical manuscripts now first printed together with a reissue of rare contemporaneous tracts, accompanied by bibliographical memoranda, notes, and brief biographies. Collected, arranged, and edited by Alexander Brown. 2 vols. 1890; rpt. New York: Russell & Russell, 1964.

Bryson, Anna. “The rhetoric of status: gesture, demeanour and the image of the gentleman in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century England.” In Renaissance bodies: the human figure in English culture c. 1540–1660. Eds. Lucy Gent and Nigel Llewellyn. London: Reaktion Books, 1990. 136–153.

Burghartz, Susanna. “The imagined worlds of de Bry and sons, publishers.” In Inszenierte welten: die west- und ostindischen Reisen der Verleger de Bry, 1590–1630 / Staging new worlds: de Brys’ illustrated travel reports, 1590–1630. Ed. by Susanna Burghartz. Trans. by Pamela Selwyn. Basel: Schwabe, 2004. 13–17.

Bushnell, David I., Jr. “Discoveries beyond the Appalachian mountains in September, 1671.” American anthropologist, new series 9.1 (Jan.–March 1907): 45–56.

Bushnell, David I., Jr. “Virginia — from early records.” American anthropologist, new series 9.1 (Jan.–Mar. 1907): 31–44.

Bynum, W. F., E. J. Browne, and Roy Porter, eds. Dictionary of the History of Science. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1981.

Campbell, Tony. “Letter punches: a little-known feature of early engraved maps.” Print quarterly 4.2 (June 1987): 151–4.

A digital edition of Tony’s essay (posted to the Web in June 2008) is available at his gateway website on the history of cartography.

Campbell, Tony. “Understanding engraved maps.” The map collector 46 (Spring 1989): 2–14.

A digital edition of Tony’s essay (posted to the Web in May 2006, with illustrations added March 2007 by John Woram) is available at his gateway website on the history of cartography. Although Tony’s focus here is on pre-1850 “old maps” and copper engraving (not woodcut or lithography), I recommend his article to those interested in any kind of early-modern printed graphic image. Tony’s introductory guidelines for cartobibliographic study apply to the detailed study of other period prints, as well.

Cape, Robert W., Jr. “Prudence.” In Encyclopedia of rhetoric. Ed. by Thomas O. Sloane. New York: Oxford Uuniversity Press, 2001. 637–40.

Carey, John. “Ireland and the Antipodes: The Heterodoxy of Virgil of Salzburg.” Speculum 64.1 (1989): 1–10.

Christadler, Maike. “Die sammlung zur schau gestellt: die titelblätter der America-serie.” In Inszenierte welten: die west- und ostindischen Reisen der Verleger de Bry, 1590–1630 / Staging new worlds: de Brys’ illustrated travel reports, 1590–1630. Ed. by Susanna Burghartz. Basel: Schwabe, 2004. 47–93.

Christianson, Paul. “Selden, John (1584–1654), lawyer and historical and linguistic scholar.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 16 July 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​25052 >.

Clover, Joshua. 1989: Bob Dylan didn’t have this to sing about. Berkeley: University of California Press, 2009.

Clucas, Stephen. “‘Noble virtue in extremes’: Henry Percy, ninth earl of Northumberland, patronage and the politics of stoic consolation.” Renaissance studies 9.3 (Sept. 1995): 267–91.

Cogswell, Thomas. “Underground verse and the transformation of early Stuart political culture.” In Political culture and cultural politics in early modern Europe: essays presented to David Underdown. Eds. Susan D. Amussen and Mark A. Kishlansky. Manchester: Manchester University Press; New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1995. 277–300.

Cohen, I. B. “Newton’s discovery of gravity.” Scientific American 244 (1981): 166–79.

Cohen, Paul E., and Robert T. Augustyn. Manhattan in Maps, 1527–1995. New York: Rizzoli International Publications, 1997.

Coleman, Joyce. Public reading and the reading public in late medieval England and France. Cambridge studies in medieval literature, no. 26. Cambridge and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1996.

Collinson, Patrick. “Elizabeth I (1533–1603), queen of England and Ireland.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2012. Accessed 9 August 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​8636 >.

Coote, Stephen. Royal survivor: the life of Charles II. 1999; rpt. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 2000.

Cope, Jackson I., and Harold Whitmore Jones, eds. History of the Royal Society. By Thomas Sprat. London, 1667. Facs. rpt. Washington University studies, ser. 3, no. 7. St. Louis: [Washington University], 1958.

Corbett, Margery, and Ronald W. Lightbown. The comely frontispiece: the emblematic title-page in England, 1550–1660. London and Boston: Routledge and Kegan Paul, 1979.

Crain, Caleb. “Fair and balanced.” The Nation 294.6 (6 Feb. 2012): 32–5.

Crain’s review is available online at The Nation’s website.

Craske, Matthew. “Plan and control: design and the competitive spirit in early and mid-eighteenth-century England.” Journal of design history 12.3 (1999): 187–216.

Crawford, Mary. Talking difference: on gender and language. London and Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 1995.

Croft, Pauline. “Cecil, Robert, first earl of Salisbury (1563–1612).” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Oxford University Press, Sept. 2004; online edition, May 2006. Accessed 8 Dec. 2006, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​4980 >.

Cumming, William P., R. A. Skelton, and D. B. Quinn. The discovery of North America. 1971; New York: American Heritage Press, 1972.

Curry, Patrick. “Astrology in early modern England: the making of a vulgar knowledge.” In Science, culture and popular belief in Renaissance Europe. Ed. by Stephen Pumfrey, Paolo L. Rossi, and Maurice Slawinski. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991. 274–291.

Daniell, David. “Coverdale, Miles (1488–1569), Bible translator and bishop of Exeter.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, October 2009. Accessed 21 October 2015, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​6486 >.

Daniell, David. “Tyndale, William (c.1494–1536), translator of the Bible and religious reformer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2011. Accessed 21 October 2015, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​27947 >.

Darlington, Oscar G. “Gerbert, the teacher.” The American historical review 52.3 (1947): 456–76.

Darlow, T. H., and H. F. Moule, comp. Historical catalogue of the printed editions of Holy Scripture in the library of the British and Foreign Bible Society. Compiled by T. H. Darlow and H. F. Moule. 2 vols. London: The Bible House, 1903–1911.

Davies, J. D. “Narbrough, Sir John (bap. 1640, d. 1688), naval officer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 25 Oct. 2012, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​19776 >.

Davies, Tony. “The ark in flames: science, language and education in seventeenth-century England.” In The figural and the literal: problems of language in the history of science and philosophy, 1630–1800. Eds. Andrew E. Benjamin, Geoffrey N. Cantor, and John R.R. Christie. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1987. 83–102.

Davis, Herbert, and Harry Carter, eds. Mechanick exercises on the whole art of printing, 1683–4. By Joseph Moxon. London: Oxford University Press, 1962.

Davis, J. C., and J. D. Alsop. “Winstanley, Gerrard (bap. 1609, d. 1676), author and Digger.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Sept. 2014. Accessed 11 April 2017, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​29755 >.

De Milt, Clara. “Robert Hooke, chemist.” Journal of chemical education 16.11 (1939): 503–10.

Delano Smith, Catherine. “Maps as art and science: maps in sixteenth century bibles.” Imago mundi 42 (1990): 65–83.

Denkstein, Vladimír. Hollar drawings. Prague: Odeon, 1977. English trans. by D. Orpington, with captions by Michael Kitson. London: Orbis Publishing, 1979.

Desch, Steve. Op-ed, “Life beyond earth makes us rethink ourselves.” San Diego Union-Tribune (6 Jan. 2017): B7. Retitled “Finding life beyond earth may alter how we think of ourselves” for online posting.

Dick, Oliver Lawson. “The life and times of John Aubrey.” In Brief lives. Edited from the original manuscripts and with an introduction by Oliver Lawson Dick. By John Aubrey. 3rd edn. 1949; London: Secker and Warburg, 1960. xvii–cx.

Dodd, Mary C. “The rhetorics in Molesworth’s edition of Hobbes.” Modern philology 50.1 (Aug. 1952): 36–42.

Doggett, Rachel, Julie L. Biggs, and Carol Brobeck. Impressions of Wenceslaus Hollar. Washington, D.C.: Folger Shakespeare Library; Seattle: Distributed by University of Washington Press, 1996.

Downes, Kerry. “Wren, Sir Christopher (1632–1723), architect, mathematician, and astronomer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2009. Accessed 20 September 2009, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​30019 >.

Doyle, Charles Clay. “Birkenhead [Berkenhead], Sir John (1617–1679), journalist and poet.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 7 October 2009, from <http://www.oxforddnb.com/view/article/2455>.

Drake, Ellen Tan. Restless genius: Robert Hooke and his earthly thoughts. New York and Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1996.

Edwards, Jess. “How to read an early modern map: between the particular and the general, the material and the abstract, words and mathematics.” Early modern literary studies 9.1 (May 2003).

A digital edition of this article is available at the EMLS website.

Eisler, Colin T. Dürer’s animals. Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press, 1991.

Evans, Michael. “Allegorical women and practical men: the iconography of the artes reconsidered.” In Medieval women. Ed. by Derek Baker. Studies in Church History, Subsidia, 1. Oxford: Published for the Ecclesiastical History Society by B. Blackwell, 1978.

Evans, Michael W. “The geometry of the mind.” Architectural Association quarterly 12.4 (1980): 32–55.

An HTML transcription of this journal essay is available in the she-philosopher.com LIBRARY: see Lib. Cat. No. MWE1980. This Library e-text is supplemented by a separate Gallery exhibit featuring the essay’s 28 illustrations in multiple resolutions: see the gallery exhibit on “Medieval Information Design, 12th through 15th centuries”.

Ezell, Margaret J. M. “Richard Waller, S.R.S.: ‘In the pursuit of nature.’” Notes and records of the Royal Society 38.2 (1984): 215–33.

return to TOP of page

ornament  secondary texts: FJ

Fahnestock, Jeanne. Rhetorical figures in scientific argumentation. New York: Oxford University Press, 1999.

Finkelpearl, P. J. “Davies, John (1564/5–1618).” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Oxford University Press, Sept. 2004; online edition, May 2006. Accessed 1 Jan. 2007, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​7244 >.

Fiske, John. Old Virginia and her neighbours. Illustrated with portraits, maps, facsimiles, contemporary views, prints, and other historic materials. In two volumes. 2 vols. 1897; rpt. Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin and Company, 1900.

Fite, Emerson D., and Archibald Freeman. A book of old maps, delineating American history from the earliest days down to the close of the revolutionary war, compiled and edited by Emerson D. Fite & Archibald Freeman. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1926.

Fleck, Ludwik. Genesis and Development of a Scientific Fact. Ed. by Thaddeus J. Trenn and Robert K. Merton. Trans. by Frederick Bradley and Thaddeus J. Trenn. Foreword by Thomas S. Kuhn. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1979.

A digital reissue (2013) of selections from this “interpretive” Eng. trans. of Fleck’s German-language publication, Entstehung und Entwicklung einer wissenschaftlichen Tatsache. Einführung in die Lehre vom Denkstil und Denkkollektiv (Basel: Benno Schwabe, 1935), ed. by Deborah Taylor-Pearce, is available in the Roses.​Communicating​By​Design.​com Historical Section.

Foster, John Bellamy. Marx’s ecology: materialism and nature. New York: Monthly Review Press, 2000.

Frame, Donald M. Introduction. The complete essays of Montaigne. Trans. and ed. by Donald M. Frame. 1948; Stanford: Stanford UP, 1958. v–xiv.

Fumerton, Patricia. “Introduction: a new new historicism.” In Renaissance culture and the everyday. Edited by Patricia Fumerton and Simon Hunt. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999. 1–17.

Gagen, Jean Elisabeth. The new woman: her emergence in English drama, 1600–1730. New York: Twayne, 1954.

Gaines, Robert A. “Phronesis.” In Encyclopedia of rhetoric. Ed. by Thomas O. Sloane. New York: Oxford Uuniversity Press, 2001. 601–03.

Gardner, Helen. Renaissance and modern art. Vol. 2 of Gardner’s art through the ages. 2 vols. Rev. and ed. by Horst de la Croix, Richard G. Tansey, and Diane Kirkpatrick. 9th edn. San Diego, CA: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1991.

Garrard, Mary D. Artemisia Gentileschi: the image of the female hero in Italian baroque art. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1989.

Garrard, Mary D. “Artemisia Gentileschi’s self-portrait as the allegory of painting.” The art bulletin 62.1 (March 1980): 97–112.

Garsten, Bryan. Saving persuasion: a defense of rhetoric and judgment. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2006.

Garver, Eugene. “After Virtù: rhetoric, prudence, and moral pluralism in Machiavelli.” Chap. 3 in Prudence: classical virtue, postmodern politics. Ed. by Robert Hariman. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2003. 67–97.

Gaunt, Peter. “Cromwell, Richard (1626–1712), lord protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2008. Accessed 11 April 2017, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​6768 >.

Gelder, Jan Gerrit van. Dutch drawings and prints. New York: H. N. Abrams, 1959.

Gerritsen, Johan. “The Eikon in Holland.” In Studia bibliographica in honorem Herman de la Fontaine Verwey. Ed. by S. van der Woude. Amsterdam: Menno Hertzberger, 1966 [1968]. 129–143.

Giard, Luce. “Remapping knowledge, reshaping institutions.” In Science, culture and popular belief in renaissance Europe. Eds. Stephen Pumfrey, Paolo L. Rossi, and Maurice Slawinski. Manchester: Manchester University Press, 1991. 19–47.

Gilens, Martin, and Benjamin I. Page. “Testing theories of American politics: elites, interest groups, and average citizens.” Perspectives on politics 12.3 (September 2014): 564–581.

Complete text available online, in PDF format. The article’s Abstract reads:
   “Each of four theoretical traditions in the study of American politics — which can be characterized as theories of Majoritarian Electoral Democracy, Economic-Elite Domination, and two types of interest-group pluralism, Majoritarian Pluralism and Biased Pluralism — offers different predictions about which sets of actors have how much influence over public policy: average citizens; economic elites; and organized interest groups, mass-based or business-oriented.
   “A great deal of empirical research speaks to the policy influence of one or another set of actors, but until recently it has not been possible to test these contrasting theoretical predictions against each other within a single statistical model. We report on an effort to do so, using a unique data set that includes measures of the key variables for 1,779 policy issues.
   “Multivariate analysis indicates that economic elites and organized groups representing business interests have substantial independent impacts on U.S. government policy, while average citizens and mass-based interest groups have little or no independent influence. The results provide substantial support for theories of Economic-Elite Domination and for theories of Biased Pluralism, but not for theories of Majoritarian Electoral Democracy or Majoritarian Pluralism.” (M. Gilens and B. I. Page, 564)

Gilroy, Paul. Against race: imagining political culture beyond the color line. Cambridge, MA: Belknap Press of Harvard University Press, 2000.

Gilroy, Paul. The black Atlantic: modernity and double consciousness. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1993.

Glanville, Ranulph. “Mapping realities.” Architectural Association quarterly 12.4 (1980): 20–31.

Godfrey, Richard T. “Wenceslaus Hollar.” In Wenceslaus Hollar: a Bohemian artist in England. By Richard T. Godfrey. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1994. 1–34.

Goldie, Mark. “Crooke, Andrew (c.1605–1674), bookseller.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 11 October 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​67206 >.

Golinski, Jan. “Science peace?” Book review of The one culture? A conversation about science, edited by Jay A. Labinger and Harry Collins. Online edition, American scientist, Jan.–Feb. 2002 issue. Accessed 23 April 2007, from < http://​americanscientist.​org/​bookshelf/​Leads02/​theoneculture.​html >.

Goulding, R. D. “Savile, Sir Henry (1549–1622), mathematician and classical scholar.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2015. Accessed 1 July 2016, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​24737 >.

Grant, Douglas. Margaret the first: a biography of Margaret Cavendish, Duchess of Newcastle, 1623–1673. London: Rupert Hart-Davis, 1957.

Greengrass, M. “Comenius, Johannes Amos [Jan Amos Komenský] (1592–1670), theologian and educationist.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Oct. 2007. Accessed 28 February 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​67104 >.

Griffiths, Antony, and Gabriela Kesnerová. Wenceslaus Hollar: prints and drawings from the collections of the National Gallery, Prague, and the British Museum, London. London: Published for the Trustees of the British Museum by British Museum Publications, 1983.

Griggs, William. Indian art at Marlborough House and Sandringham: illustrated in collotype, and photo-chromo-lithography. Introd. by George C. M. Birdwood. London: W. Griggs, 1892.

Groesen, Michiel van. “De Bry and Antwerp, 1577–1585. A formative period.” In Inszenierte welten: die west- und ostindischen Reisen der Verleger de Bry, 1590–1630 / Staging new worlds: de Brys’ illustrated travel reports, 1590–1630. Ed. by Susanna Burghartz. Basel: Schwabe, 2004. 18–45.

Gross, Daniel M. The secret history of emotion: from Aristotle’s Rhetoric to modern brain science. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2006.

Gunther, R. T. Early science in Oxford. Vol. VI. The life and work of Robert Hooke (part I). Oxford, 1930; rpt. London: Dawsons of Pall Mall, 1968.

Gunther, R. T. Early science in Oxford. Vol. VII. The life and work of Robert Hooke (part II). Oxford, 1930; rpt. London: Dawsons of Pall Mall, 1968.

Gunther, R. T. Early science in Oxford. Vol. VIII. The Cutler lectures of Robert Hooke. Oxford, 1931; rpt. London: Dawsons of Pall Mall, 1968.

Gunther, R. T. Early science in Oxford. Vol. X. The life and work of Robert Hooke (part IV). Oxford, 1935; rpt. London: Dawsons of Pall Mall, 1968.

Gunther, R. T. Early science in Oxford. Vol. XIII. The life and work of Robert Hooke (part V). Oxford, 1938; rpt. London: Dawsons of Pall Mall, 1968.

Habermas, Jürgen. “Modernity — an incomplete project.” In The anti-aesthetic: essays in postmodern culture. Ed. by Hal Foster. Seattle: Bay Press, 1983.

Habermas, Jürgen. “Modernity versus postmodernity.” New German critique 22 (Winter 1981): 3–14.

Habermas, Jürgen. The philosophical discourse of modernity: twelve lectures. Trans. Frederick Lawrence. 1987; 5th rpt. Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press, 1991.

Hacking, Ian. Representing and intervening: introductory topics in the philosophy of natural science. 1983; 7th rpt. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.

Hall, Michael G. “Mather, Cotton (1663–1728), minister in America and author.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, September 2013. Accessed 2 April 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​18321 >.

Halpern, David. The hidden wealth of nations. Cambridge, UK and Malden, MA: Polity, 2010.

Hammer, Paul E. J. “Devereux, Robert, second earl of Essex (1565–1601), soldier and politician.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Oct. 2008. Accessed 10 August 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​7565 >.

Hammond, Paul. “Flecknoe, Richard (b. c.1605, d. in or after 1677), poet and playwright.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 24 March 2011, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​9682 >.

Hannaway, Owen. The chemists and the word: the didactic origins of chemistry. Baltimore: Johns Hopkins University Press, 1975.

Hariman, Robert, ed. Prudence: classical virtue, postmodern politics. University Park: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2003.

Harper, Tom. “Fortunate survivors: maps and map fragments in the Bagford Collection.” Electronic British Library journal 1 (2010): n. pag. Accessed 25 May 2010, from < http://​www.​bl.​uk/​eblj/​2010articles/​article1.​html >.

Harris, Ann Sutherland, and Linda Nochlin. Women artists: 1550–1950. Los Angeles: Los Angeles County Museum of Art and Alfred A. Knopf, 1976.

Hatley, M. Thomas. Introduction to part 3, “Symbols and society.” In Powhatan’s mantle: Indians in the colonial southeast. Eds. Peter H. Wood, Gregory A. Waselkov, and M. Thomas Hatley. Lincoln and London: University of Nebraska Press, 1989. 249–53.

Hawking, Stephen. The universe in a nutshell. New York: Bantam, 2001.

Heller, Nancy G. Women artists: an illustrated history. New York: Abbeville Press, 1987.

Henry, John. “Robert Hooke, the incongruous mechanist.” In Robert Hooke: new studies. Edited by Michael Hunter and Simon Schaffer. Woodbridge, Suffolk: Boydell, 1989. 149–180.

Hill, Christopher. The world turned upside down: radical ideas during the English revolution. New York: The Viking Press, 1972.

Hind, Arthur M. A history of engraving and etching from the 15th century to the year 1914: being the third and fully revised edition of A short history of engraving and etching. New York: Houghton Mifflin, 1923. Rpt. New York: Dover Publications, [1963].

hooks, bell. Yearning: race, gender, and cultural politics. Boston: South End Press, 1991.

Hornaday, Ann. “Clash of the zealots — both religious and intellectual” (movie review of Agora for The Washington Post). Rpt. in The San Diego Union-Tribune (23 July 2010): E2.

Hull, William I. “Another Heemskerk’s ‘Quaker Meeting.’” Bulletin of Friends Historical Association 27.2 (Autumn 1938): 57–58.

Hull, William I. “Egbert van Heemskerck’s ‘Quaker Meeting.’” Bulletin of Friends Historical Association 27.1 (Spring 1938): 17–33.

Hulton, Paul. America, 1585: the complete drawings of John White. Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press and British Museum Publications, 1984.

Hunter, G. K. “Lupton, Thomas (fl. 1572–1584), political and religious controversialist.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 23 March 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​17204 >.

Hunter, Michael. “A ‘college’ for the Royal Society: the abortive plan of 1667–1668.” Notes and records of the Royal Society 38.2 (1984): 159–186.

Hunter, Michael. Establishing the new science: the experience of the early Royal Society. Wolfeboro, NH: Boydell Press, 1989.

Irwin, Joyce L. Whether a Christian woman should be educated and other writings from her intellectual circle. By Anna Maria van Schurman. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1998.

Isaacs, Alan, Fran Alexander, Jonathan Law, and Elizabeth Martin, eds. Oxford dictionary of world history. Oxford and New York: Oxford University Press, 2000.

Ives, E. W. “Henry VIII (1491–1547), king of England and Ireland.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2009. Accessed 5 March 2016, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​12955 >.

Jackson, Holbrook. Introduction. The anatomy of melancholy. By Robert Burton. Ed. by Holbrook Jackson. London: J. M. Dent & Sons, 1932. Rpt. New York: Vintage Books, 1977. v–xvii.

Jacob, James R. Henry Stubbe, radical protestantism, and the early enlightenment. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1983.

Jardine, Lisa. Ingenious pursuits: building the scientific revolution. New York: Nan A. Talese, 1999.

Jardine, Lisa. On a grander scale: the outstanding career of Sir Christopher Wren. London: HarperCollins, 2002.

Jarratt, Susan, and Rory Ong. “Aspasia: rhetoric, gender, and colonial ideology.” In Reclaiming rhetorica: women in the rhetorical tradition. Ed. by Andrea A. Lunsford. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1995. 9–24.

Jed, Stephanie. “The tenth muse: gender, rationality, and the marketing of knowledge.” In Women, “race” and writing in the early modern period. Eds. Patricia Parker and Margo Hendricks. London and New York: Routledge, 1994. 195–209.

Johns, Adrian. The nature of the book: print and knowledge in the making. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1998.

Johns, Adrian. Piracy: the intellectual property wars from Gutenberg to Gates. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2009.

Jones, Ann Rosalind. The currency of eros: women’s love lyric in Europe, 1540–1620. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana UP, 1990.

return to TOP of page

ornament  secondary texts: KO

Keller, Alexander G. “Hermeticism.” In Dictionary of the history of science. Edited by W. F. Bynum, E. J. Browne, and Roy Porter. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1981. 184–185.

An HTML transcription of Keller’s article is available at She-philosopher.com: see the IN BRIEF topic on Hermeticism.

King, Catherine. “Looking a sight: sixteenth-century portraits of woman artists.” Zeitschrift für kunstgeschichte, 58 Bd., H. 3. (1995): 381–406.

King, Karen, and Wendy Doniger. “Gnosticism.” In Merriam-Webster’s encyclopedia of world religions. Edited by Wendy Doniger. Springfield, MA: Merriam-Webster, 1999. 380–381.

An HTML transcription of this encyclopedia article is available as a She-philosopher.com IN BRIEF topic: see the IN BRIEF topic on Gnosticism.

Kingsbury, Pamela Denman. “Boyle, Richard, third earl of Burlington and fourth earl of Cork (1694–1753), architect, collector, and patron of the arts.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 25 February 2012, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​3136 >.

Koreny, Fritz. Albrecht Dürer and the animal and plant studies of the Renaissance. Trans. from the German by Pamela Marwood and Yehuda Shapiro. Boston: Little, Brown, 1988.

Lee, Sidney, rev. by Patrick Wallis. “Owen, George (c.1499–1558), physician.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 24 March 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​20998 >.

Leithead, Howard. “Cromwell, Thomas, earl of Essex (b. in or before 1485, d. 1540), royal minister.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2009. Accessed 21 October 2015, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​6769 >.

Leslie, Deborah J. Transcription of early letter forms & symbols. Rare, antiquarian, or just plain old: Cataloging pre-twentieth century cartographic resources. Presentation, 22 June 2007. Accessed 11/24/2011, from < http://​www.​folger.​edu/​bsc/​map​cataloging​workshop​transcription.​pdf >.

Leslie, Deborah, and Benjamin Griffin. Transcription of early letter forms in rare materials cataloging. Presentation prepared for the DCRM Conference, 10-13 March 2003. Accessed 11/24/2011, from < http://​www.​rbms.​info/​committees/​bibliographic_​standards/​dcrm/​wg2LeslieGriffin.​pdf >.

Lethem, Jonathan. “The ecstasy of influence: a plagiarism.” Online edition, Harper’s Magazine, Feb. 2007 issue. Accessed 21 April 2007, from < http://​www.​harpers.​org/​archive/​2007/​02/​0081387 >.

Levin, David Michael. Introduction. In Sites of vision: the discursive construction of sight in the history of philosophy. Ed. by David Michael Levin. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1997. 1–67.

MacCarthy, B. G. Women writers: their contribution to the English novel, 1621–1744. 1944; rpt. Oxford: Blackwell, 1946.

MacGregor, Arthur, ed. Tradescant’s rarities: essays on the foundation of the Ashmolean Museum, 1683, with a catalogue of the surviving early collections. Oxford [Oxfordshire]: Clarendon Press; New York: Oxford University Press, 1983.

Maddison, R. E. W. “Studies in the Life of Robert Boyle, F.R.S. Part VII. The Grand Tour.” Notes and Records of the Royal Society 20.1 (1965): 51–77.

Makepeace, Margaret. “Philips, Miles [alias Miguel Perez] (b. c.1554), mariner.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 27 Feb. 2009, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​22125 >.

Malcolm, Noel. “Hobbes, Thomas (1588–1679), philosopher.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Oct. 2006. Accessed 17 July 2007, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​13400 >.

Mansione, E., and L. Pazienti. Rome and the Vatican. London: Frederick Muller, 1981.

Marshall, Beatrice. Introduction. Memoirs of Lady Fanshawe, wife of Sir Richard Fanshawe, bt.[,] ambassador from Charles II. to the courts of Portugal & Madrid. Written by herself. Containing extracts from the correspondence of Sir Richard Fanshawe. Edited with an introduction by Beatrice Marshall and a note upon the illustrations by Allan Fea. Edited by Beatrice Marshall and Allan Fea. London and New York: John Lane, MDCCCCV [1905]. i–xxvi.

Mathes, Valerie Shirer. “A new look at the role of women in Indian society.” American Indian quarterly 2.2 (Summer 1975): 131–139.

McAlindon, Tom. “Testing the new historicism: Invisible Bullets reconsidered.” Studies in philology 92.4 (1995): 411–38.

McCartney, Martha W. “Cockacoeske, queen of Pamunkey: diplomat and suzeraine.” In Powhatan’s mantle: Indians in the colonial southeast. Eds. Peter H. Wood, Gregory A. Waselkov, and M. Thomas Hatley. Lincoln and London: University of Nebraska Press, 1989. 173–195.

McConnell, Anita. “Houghton, John (1645–1705), pharmacist and author.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 14 March 2007, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​13868 >.

Mc Elligott, Jason. “Crouch, Nathaniel [pseud. Robert Burton] (c.1640–1725?), bookseller and writer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 28 July 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​52645 >.

McEwen, Gilbert D. The oracle of the coffee house; John Dunton’s Athenian mercury. San Marino, CA: Huntington Library, 1972.

McKerrow, Ronald B., and Frederick S. Ferguson. Title-page borders used in England & Scotland, 1485–1640. Illustrated monographs, no. 21. London: Printed for the Bibliographical society at the Oxford university press, 1932 (for 1931).

McKie, Douglas. “John Harris and his Lexicon technicum.” Endeavour 4 (1945): 53–57.

McLemee, Scott. “Critic at the Carnival.” Book review of The First Hundred Years of Mikhail Bakhtin, by Caryl Emerson. The Nation (29 Dec. 1997): 16–18.

Merchant, Carolyn. The death of nature: women, ecology, and the scientific revolution. 1980; New York: Harper & Row, 1983.

Miller, Lawrence A. Virtual bookbindings. New website, launched in March 2017. Accessed 17 March 2017, from < http://​www.​virtual-​bookbindings.​org/ >.

This is Lawrence Miller’s new stand-alone website for his ongoing archival research into 18th-century French decorative bookbinding. As of March 2017, all new material will be published here, with cross-links maintained to the original Cyclopaedia.org Web pages in this project (see below).

Miller, Lawrence A. “Virtual bookbindings.” Original multimedia exhibit, posted to a dedicated section of Cyclopaedia.org. Accessed 17 July 2006, from < http://​www.​cyclopaedia.​org/​virtual/​bookbinding.​html >.

This multi-page exhibit (with many high-resolution images) documents Lawrence’s research on early 18th-century Dutch bindings — a scholarly journey prompted by the restoration work needed on a First Stadholder binding in his possession. His project expanded to include a detailed comparative study of 16th-century decorated bookbindings, decorative scrolling, and azured finishing tools.

Miller, Thomas P. “Treating professional writing as social praxis.” Journal of advanced composition 11.1 (199l): 57–72.

Montgomery, Scott L. Science in translation: movements of knowledge through cultures and time. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2000.

Mook, Maurice A. “The ethnological significance of Tindall’s map of Virginia, 1608.” William and Mary College quarterly historical magazine, 2nd ser., 23.4 (Oct. 1943): 371–408.

Morgan, John. “Sprat, Thomas (bap. 1635, d. 1713), bishop of Rochester.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 26 March 2013, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​26173 >.

Morrill, John. “Cromwell, Oliver (1599–1658), lord protector of England, Scotland, and Ireland.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Sept. 2015. Accessed 11 April 2017, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​6765 >.

Mulligan, Lotte. “Waller, Richard (c.1660–1715), natural philosopher and translator.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 25 Feb. 2012, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​48707 >.

Multhacy, Robert P. Bk. rev. “John Harris. Lexicon technicum or an universal English dictionary of arts and sciences. A facsimile of the London edition of 1704. (Sources of science, no. 28.) 2 vols., unnumbered. New York/London: Johnson Reprint, 1966.” Isis 58.3 (Autumn 1967): 426–7.

Mundy, James. “Zuccaro, Federico (1539/40–1609), painter.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2010. Accessed 24 Aug. 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​30305 >.

Muthu, C. “A short review of the history of ancient Hindu medicine.” Proceedings of the Royal Society of Medicine 6 (28 May 1913): 177–190.

Newman, William R. “Alchemy, domination, and gender.” In A house built on sand: exposing postmodernist myths about science. Ed. by Noretta Koertge. New York: Oxford University Press, 1998. 216–226.

Nicholl, Charles. The creature in the map: Sir Walter Ralegh’s quest for El Dorado. 1995; rpt. London: Vintage, 1996.

Nickalls, John L. “Some questions relative to Heemskerk’s pictures of Quaker meetings.” Bulletin of Friends Historical Association 27.1 (Spring 1938): 32–33.

Ollard, Richard. The image of the King: Charles I and Charles II. London: Phoenix Press, 2000.

Otten, Charlotte F., ed. English women’s voices, 1540–1700. Miami: Florida International University Press, 1992.

return to TOP of page

ornament  secondary texts: PT

Pargellis, Stanley. “An account of the Indians in Virginia.” The William and Mary quarterly, 3rd ser. 16.2 (Apr. 1959): 228–43.

Parry, Graham. Hollar’s England: A mid-seventeenth-century view. London: Michael Russell, 1980.

Parry, Graham. “John Evelyn as hortulan saint.” In Culture and cultivation in early modern England: writing and the land. Eds. Michael Leslie and Timothy Raylor. Leicester: Leicester University Press, 1992. 130–150.

Parry, Graham. “Wood, Anthony [Anthony à Wood] (1632–1695), antiquary.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2008. Accessed 24 Feb. 2010, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​29864 >.

Parsons, E. J. S., and W. F. Morris. “Edward Wright and his work.” Imago mundi 3 (1939): 61–71.

Parthey, Gustav. Wenzel Hollar, beschreibendes Verzeichniss seiner Kupferstiche. Berlin: Nicolai, 1853.

Patterson, Louise Diehl. “Hooke’s gravitation theory and its influence on Newton, I: Hooke’s gravitation theory.” Isis: an international review devoted to the history of science and civilization 40.4 (Nov. 1949): 327–41.

Patterson, Louise Diehl. “Hooke’s gravitation theory and its influence on Newton, II: the insufficiency of the traditional estimate.” Isis: an international review devoted to the history of science and civilization 41.1 (March 1950): 32–45.

Paz, Octavio. Sor Juana Ines de la Cruz, o, las trampas de la fe. Segunda edición. 1982; México City: Fondo de Cultura Económica, 1983.

Peltz, Lucy. “Smith, John Thomas (1766–1833), printmaker and draughtsman.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, January 2007. Accessed 9 Feb. 2016, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​25867 >.

Pepper, Jon V. “The study of Thomas Hariot’s manuscripts, II: Hariot’s unpublished papers.” History of science 6 (1967): 17–40.

Perry, Henry Ten Eyck. The first Duchess of Newcastle and her husband as figures in literary history. Harvard Studies in English, vol. 4. Boston: Ginn, 1918. New York: Johnson Reprint, 1968.

Plowden, Alison. “Grey [married name Dudley], Lady Jane (1537–1554), noblewoman and claimant to the English throne.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Jan. 2014. Accessed 12 January 2017, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​8154 >.

Poovey, Mary. “Accommodating merchants: accounting, civility, and the natural laws of gender.” Differences 8.3 (Fall 1996): 1–20.

Potter, Lois. Secret rites and secret writing: royalist literature, 1641–1660. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1989.

Potter, Stephen R. “Early English effects on Virginia Algonquian exchange and tribute in the tidewater Potomac.” In Powhatan’s mantle: Indians in the colonial southeast. Eds. Peter H. Wood, Gregory A. Waselkov, and M. Thomas Hatley. Lincoln and London: University of Nebraska Press, 1989. 151–172.

Praz, Mario. Studies in Seventeenth-Century Imagery. 2nd edn. Rome: Edizioni Di Storia e Letteratura, 1975.

Pritchard, Jonathan. “Head, Richard (c.1637–1686?), writer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 16 July 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​12810 >.

Pugliese, Patri J. “Hooke, Robert (1635–1703), natural philosopher.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2006. Accessed 24 Feb. 2010, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​13693 >.

Raylor, Timothy. “Samuel Hartlib and the Commonwealth of bees.” In Culture and cultivation in early modern England: writing and the land. Ed. by Michael Leslie and Timothy Raylor. Leicester: Leicester University Press, 1992. 91–121.

Reid, Douglas A. “Britton, Thomas (1644–1714), concert promoter, book collector, and coal merchant.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 26 May 2010, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​3459 >.

Reilly, P. Conor, S.J. Athanasius Kircher S.J.: Master of a hundred arts, 1602–1680. Studia kircheriana, Bd. 1. Wiesbaden; Rom: Edizioni del Mondo, 1974.

Rhys, Ernest, ed. Introduction. The life of the duke of Newcastle. By Margaret, duchess of Newcastle. Everyman’s Library, No. 722. London: J. M. Dent & Sons, 1915. vii–xxiv.

Rickey, V. Frederick, and Philip M. Tuchinsky. “An application of geography to mathematics: history of the integral of the secant.” Mathematics magazine 53.3 (May 1980): 162–66.

Riley, Edward M. “The Town Acts of colonial Virginia.” The journal of southern history 16.3 (Aug. 1950): 306–23.

Rostenberg, Leona. English publishers in the graphic arts, 1599–1700: A study of the print-sellers & publishers of engravings, art & architectural manuals, maps & copy-books. Burt Franklin Bibliography and Reference Series, No. 42. New York: Burt Franklin, 1963.

Rountree, Helen C., and E. Randolph Turner, III. “On the fringe of the southeast: the Powhatan Paramount Chiefdom in Virginia.” In The forgotten centuries: Indians and Europeans in the American south, 1521–1704. Eds. Charles Hudson and Carmen Chaves Tesser. Athens, GA: University of Georgia Press, 1994. 355–372.

Rowland, Ingrid D. The ecstatic journey: Athanasius Kircher in baroque Rome. Introd. F. Sherwood Rowland. Chicago: University of Chicago Library, 2000.

Sams, Conway Whittle. The conquest of Virginia: the forest primeval; an account, based on original documents, of the Indians in that portion of the continent in which was established the first English colony in America, by Conway Whittle Sams .... New York and London: G. P. Putnam’s Sons, 1916.

Saxl, F. “The Quakers’ Meeting.” Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 6 (1943): 214–216.

Schiebinger, Londa. The mind has no sex?: women in the origins of modern science. Cambridge: Harvard University Press, 1989.

Schlueter, Paul, and June Schlueter, eds. An encyclopedia of British women writers: revised and expanded edition. 1988; New Brunswick: Rutgers U P, 1998.

Seaver, Kirsten A. “Commentary to ‘The so-called Velasco Map: a case of forgery.’” Pub. in the e-journal, Coordinates: the online journal of the map and geography round table of the American Library Association, series B, no. 5 (14 February 2006). Accessed 23 June 2006, from < http://​www.​sunysb.​edu/​libmap/​coordinates/​seriesb/​no5/​b5.​htm >.

Complete text available online, in PDF and HTML formats.

Seaward, Paul. “Charles II (1630–1685), king of England, Scotland, and Ireland.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, May 2011. Accessed 9 Feb. 2014, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​5144 >.

Self, Lois S. “Rhetoric and phronesis: the Aristotelian ideal.” Philosophy and rhetoric 12.2 (Spring 1979): 130–145.

Shapiro, A. E. “Kinematic optics. A study of the wave theory of light in the seventeenth century.” Archive for history of exact sciences 11.2/3 (1973): 134–266.

Sharpe, Kevin. “Restoration and reconstitution: politics, society and culture in the England of Charles II.” In Painted ladies: women at the court of Charles II. Ed. by Catharine MacLeod and Julia Marciari Alexander. London and New Haven: National Portrait Gallery in association with Yale Center for British Art, 2001. 10–23.

Shevelow, Kathryn. Women and print culture: the construction of femininity in the early periodical. London and New York: Routledge, 1989.

Shorr, Philip. Science and superstition in the eighteenth century. A study of the treatment of science in two encyclopedias of 1725–1750: Chambers’ Cyclopedia: London (1728); Zedler’s Universal Lexicon: Leipzig (1732–1750). New York: Columbia University Press, 1932.

Showalter, Elaine. “Representing Ophelia: women, madness, and the responsibilities of feminist criticism.” In Shakespeare and the question of theory. Eds. Patricia Parker and Geoffrey Hartman. New York and London: Methuen, 1985. 77–94.

Sieveking, Albert Forbes. Introduction. Sir William Temple upon the gardens of Epicurus, with other XVIIth century garden essays: introduction by Albert Forbes Sieveking, F.S.A. London: Chatto and Windus, 1908. xi–lix.

Slaughter, Thomas P. Ideology and politics on the eve of Restoration: Newcastle’s Advice to Charles II. Memoirs series, vol. 159. Philadelphia: The American Philosophical Society, 1984.

Smarr, Janet Levarie. Introduction. In Historical criticism and the challenge of theory. Ed. by Janet Levarie Smarr. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1993. 1–21.

Smith, Nigel. Literature and revolution in England, 1640–1660. New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1994.

Smolenaars, Marja. “Derham, William (1657–1735), Church of England clergyman and natural philosopher.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 25 Feb. 2012, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​7528 >.

Stanwood, P. G. “Benlowes, Edward (1602–1676), poet.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 20 Nov. 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​2097 >.

Steadman, David W. Abraham Van Diepenbeeck: seventeenth-century Flemish painter. Studies in baroque art history, no. 5. Ann Arbor, MI: UMI Research Press, 1982.

Stephens, Frederick George, and M. Dorothy George. Catalogue of political and personal satires preserved in the Department of Prints and Drawings in the British Museum. 11 vols. 1870–1954; rpt. [London]: published for the Trustees of the British Museum by British Museum Publications Limited, 1978.

Stevens, Henry. Thomas Hariot, the mathematician, the philosopher, and the scholar. Developed chiefly from dormant materials, with notices of his associates, including biographical and bibliographical disquisitions upon the materials of the history of “Ould Virginia.” London: Privately printed [at the Chiswick press], 1900.

Stokes, Isaac Newton Phelps. The iconography of Manhattan Island, 1498–1909. 6 vols. 1915–28; rpt. New York: Arno Press, [1967].

Strong, Roy C. “The Elizabethan malady: melancholy in Elizabethan and Jacobean portraiture.” In The English icon: Elizabethan and Jacobean portraiture. New Haven: Yale University Press, 1969. 352–3.

Strong, S. Arthur, comp. A catalogue of letters and other historical documents exhibited in the library at Welbeck; comp. by S. Arthur Strong. With portraits and numerous facsimiles. Transcribed and annotated by S. Arthur Strong. London: John Murray, 1903.

Struever, Nancy. Rhetoric, modality, modernity. Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 2009.

Sullivan, Lawrence E. “Circumscribing knowledge: encyclopedias in historical perspective.” The journal of religion 70.3 (July 1990): 315–39.

Swanson, Gunnar. “Graphic design education as a liberal art: design and knowledge in the university and the ‘real world.’” Design issues 10.1 (Spring 1994).

This influential essay, which has been reprinted in Looking Closer 2 and in The Education of a Graphic Designer, is available online (browse the “Writing” sidebar at Gunnar’s website).

Swearingen, C. Jan. “A lover’s discourse: Diotima, logos and desire.” In Reclaiming Rhetorica. Ed. by Andrea A. Lunsford. Pittsburg: University of Pittsburg Press, 1995. 25–51.

Tallmon, James M. “Casuistry.” In Encyclopedia of rhetoric. Ed. by Thomas O. Sloane. New York: Oxford University Press, 2001. 83–88.

An HTML transcription of this encyclopedia article is available in the She-philosopher.com Library: see Lib. Cat. No. JMT2001.

Tallmon, James M. “Five facets of phronesis in rhetorical reasoning.” N.p.: n.p., 1993–2014. E-published by the Rhetoric ring website; accessed 28 September 2016, from < http://​www.​rhetoricring.​com/​wp-content/​uploads/​2014/​06/​5Facets.​pdf >.

Tallmon, James M. “Toward a rhetorical ethics.” N.p.: n.p., 1995. E-published by the Rhetoric ring website; accessed 28 September 2016, from < http://​www.​rhetoricring.​com/​rhetorical-reasoning/​towards-a-rhetorical-ethics/ >.

Tanner, Rosalind C. H. “The study of Thomas Harriot’s manuscripts: I. Harriot’s will.” History of science 6 (1967): 1–16.

Taylor, E. G. R. The mathematical practicioners of tudor and stuart England. 1954; rpt. Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1968.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. The growth of science. The She-philosopher.com website, Lib. Cat. No. DTP2000. Copyright 2000; rev. October 2003 < http://​she-philosopher.​com/​library/ >.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah, ed. and introd. “The History of a Tumor in the lower part of the Belly, Related by Mr. Giles, Sworn Surgeon at St. Come; being the Second Art. of the Second Journal of Brunet’s Progress de la Medicine.” By Monsieur Giles and Claude Brunet, ed. and trans. by Hans Sloane. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London 19.226 (February 1697 N.S.): 402–404. San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2016.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. Introducing: George Keith’s An Exhortation & Caution to Friends Concerning Buying or Keeping of Negroes (New York, 1693). San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2014.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. Introducing: Mary Trye (fl. 1662–75): “Woman-Physician,” medical reformer, and early promoter of evidence-based health interventions. San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2016.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. Introducing: “the polymath physician Henry Stubbe (1632–1676)”: author of one of the earliest appreciations in English of Islam, and the first writer on climate change to be published in a scientific journal (1667). San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2016.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. Introducing: Thomas Tryon’s The Planter’s Speech to his Neighbours & Country-Men of Pennsylvania, East & West-Jersey ... (1684). San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2014.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. Introducing: Two excerpts from Ludwik Fleck’s Genesis and Development of a Scientific Fact (“interpretive” Eng. trans., 1979; original German edn., 1935). San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2015.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah, ed. and introd. “A Letter from Mr Jonathan Kay, Chyrurgeon in Newport, Shropshire, concerning a strange Cancer, of which his Father dyed.” By Jonathan Kay, ed. by Hans Sloane. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London 23.277 (January–February 1702 N.S.): 1069–1070. San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2015.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah, ed. and introd. “The Original of a Polypus discover’d, by Mr. Giles, sworn Surgeon at St. Come, being translated from the Progres de la Medecine of Monsieur Brunet, Art. III. Journal. III.” By Monsieur Giles and Claude Brunet, ed. and trans. by Hans Sloane. Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London 19.226 (March 1697): 472–474. San Diego, CA: an original Roses​.Communicating​By​Design​.com digital edition, 2016.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. She-philosopher.com website. Launched March 2004, < http://​she-philosopher.​com/ >.

Taylor-Pearce, Deborah. Time, soul, memory. The She-philosopher.com website, Lib. Cat. No. DTP2003. Copyright May 2003; rev. October 2003 < http://​she-philosopher.​com/​library/ >.

Teague, Frances N. Bathsua Makin, woman of learning. Lewisburg: Bucknell U P; London: Associated University Presses, 1998.

Teague, Frances N. “Women and Renaissance Science, or Homebrew, Hornbooks and the Swedish Drag Queen.” March 2002.

A digital edition of Fran’s lecture, delivered at the University of Georgia during Women’s History Month 2002, is available online.

Terrall, Mary. “Émilie du Châtelet and the gendering of science.” History of science 33.3 (1995): 283–310.

Thorpe, Clarence De Witt. The aesthetic theory of Thomas Hobbes, with special reference to his contribution to the psychological approach in English literary criticism. 1940; New York: Russell & Russell, 1964.

Todd, Janet. The secret life of Aphra Behn. 1996; New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers U P, 1997.

Tooley’s dictionary of mapmakers. Rev. edn. by Josephine French, et al. 2 vols. Tring, Herts, England: Map Collector Publications in association with Richard Arkway, Inc., 1999–?.

Toulmin, Stephen. Cosmopolis: the hidden agenda of modernity. New York: The Free Press, 1990.

Toulmin, Stephen, and Bjorn Gustavsen, eds. Beyond theory: changing organizations through participation. Amsterdam and Philadelphia: John Benjamins Pub Co., 1996.

Trimbur, John. “Consensus and difference in collaborative learning.” College English 5 (1989): 602–16.

Trinh, Minh-ha T. Woman, native, other: writing postcoloniality and feminism. Bloomington and Indianapolis: Indiana University Press, 1989.

Trueblood, Alan S. A Sor Juana anthology. Cambridge and London: Harvard University Press, 1988.

Turberville, A. S. A history of Welbeck Abbey and its owners. Volume One: 1539–1755. London: Faber and Faber, [1938].

Turnbull, H. W., et al., eds. The correspondence of Isaac Newton. 7 vols. Cambridge, Eng.: Published for the Royal Society at the University Press, 1959–77.

Turner, A. J. “Plot, Robert (bap. 1640, d. 1696), naturalist and antiquary.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 14 March 2007, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​22385 >.

Tylor, Edward B. “Notes on Powhatan’s mantle, preserved in the Ashmolean Museum, Oxford.” Internationales Archiv für Ethnographie 1 (1888): 215–7.

return to TOP of page

ornament  secondary texts: UZ

Van der Woude, S. “Sir Henry Savile’s Chrysostomus edition in the Netherlands.” In Studia bibliographica in honorem Herman de la Fontaine Verwey. Ed. by S. van der Woude. Amsterdam: Menno Hertzberger, 1966 [1968]. 437–447.

Van Duzer, Chet. Floating islands: a global bibliography with an edition and translation of G. C. Munz’s Exercitatio academica de insulis natantibus (1711). Los Altos Hills, CA: Cantor Press, 2004.

Van Duzer, Chet. Addenda to Floating islands: a global bibliography. Los Altos Hills, CA: Cantor Press, 2006.

This 47-page Addenda, with 16 photographs (11 in color), is available as an e-book (PDF format), and can be downloaded from Cantor Press.

Van Duzer, Chet. “A newly discovered fourth exemplar of Francesco Rosselli’s oval planisphere of c.1508.” Imago mundi 60.2 (2008): 194–201.

Van Duzer, Chet. “The voyage of Trezenzonio to the great Island of the Solstice: English translation and commentary.” Folklore 119.3 (2008): 335–345.

Van Duzer, Chet, and Ilya Dines. “The only mappamundi in a bestiary context: Cambridge, MS Fitzwilliam 254.” Imago mundi 58.1 (2006): 7–22, and color plates 1–3.

Verner, Coolie. “The first maps of Virginia.” Virginia magazine of history and biography 58.1 (1950): 3–15.

Verner, Coolie. “Several states of the Farrar map of Virginia.” Studies in bibliography: papers of the Bibliographical Society of the University of Virginia 3 (1950): 281–4.

Vogel, Steven. Cats’ paws and catapults: mechanical worlds of nature and people. New York: W. W. Norton, 1998.

Waithe, Mary Ellen. “Diotima of Mantinea.” In Ancient women philosophers, 600 B.C.–500 A.D. Ed. by Mary Ellen Waithe. Vol. 1 of A history of women philosophers. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers, 1987. 83–116.

Wallis, Helen M. “The first English globe: a recent discovery.” Geographical journal 117.3 (1951): 275–290.

Walton, Steven A. “Bate, John (fl. 1626–1635), writer on mechanics.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 2 March 2012, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​53656 >.

Warhus, Mark. Another America: Native American maps and the history of our land. New York: St. Martin’s Press, 1997.

Warnke, Frank J. “Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz (1648–1695).” In Three women poets renaissance and baroque: Louise Labé, Gaspara Stampa, and Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz. Lewisburg: Bucknell University Press; London and Toronto: Associated University Presses, 1987. 80–129.

Waselkov, Gregory A. “Indian maps of the colonial southeast.” In Powhatan’s mantle: Indians in the colonial southeast. Eds. Peter H. Wood, Gregory A. Waselkov, and M. Thomas Hatley. Lincoln and London: University of Nebraska Press, 1989. 292–343.

Watson, Elizabeth See. Achille Bocchi and the emblem book as symbolic form. Cambridge, England and New York: Cambridge University Press, 1993.

Wax, Carol. The mezzotint: history and technique. New York: Harry N. Abrams, 1990.

Welch, Kathleen E. Electric Rhetoric: Classical Rhetoric, Oralism, and a New Literacy. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press, 1999.

Wells, Susan. “Jürgen Habermas, communicative competence, and the teaching of technical discourse.” In Theory in the classroom. Ed. by Cary Nelson. Urbana: University of Illinois Press, 1986. 245–69.

Wells, Susan. Sweet reason: rhetoric and the discourses of modernity. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 1996.

Wertheimer, Molly Meijer, ed. Listening to their voices: the rhetorical activities of historical women. Columbia: University of South Carolina Press, 1997.

Westfall, R. S. “Hooke and the law of gravitation.” British journal for the history of science 3 (1966–7): 245–61.

Westfall, R. S. Introduction. In The posthumous works of Robert Hooke. Ed. by Richard Waller. London, 1705. Facs. rpt. New York: Johnson Reprint Corp., 1969.

Wilkinson, C. H., ed. The poems of Richard Lovelace. 2 vols. Oxford: The Clarendon Press, 1925.

Wilkinson, C. H., ed. The poems of Richard Lovelace. 1925. Rev. edn. Oxford: The Clarendon Press, [1953].

Williams, Abigail. “Settle, Elkanah (1648–1724), playwright.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, 2004. Accessed 20 April 2007, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​25128 >.

Williams, Tamsyn. “‘Magnetic figures’: polemical prints of the English revolution.” In Renaissance bodies: the human figure in English culture c. 1540–1660. Eds. Lucy Gent and Nigel Llewellyn. London: Reaktion Books, 1990. 86–110.

Willoughby, Charles C. “The Virginia indians in the seventeenth century.” American anthropologist, new series 9.1 (Jan.–March 1907): 57–86.

Wilson, Adrian. The making of man-midwifery: childbirth in England, 1660–1770. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1995.

Wind, Edgar. Pagan mysteries in the renaissance. 1958; 2nd edn., New York: W.W. Norton, 1968.

Winton, John. Sir Walter Ralegh. New York: Coward, McCann & Geoghegan, 1975.

Withers, Charles W. J. “Ogilby, John (1600–1676), publisher and geographer.” Oxford dictionary of national biography. Online edition, Oxford University Press, Oct. 2007. Accessed 7 August 2008, from < http://​www.​oxforddnb.​com/​view/​article/​20583 >.

Wood, Ellen Meiksins. “Modernity, postmodernity, or capitalism?” In Capitalism and the information age: the political economy of the global communication revolution. Eds. Robert W. McChesney, Ellen Meiksins Wood, and John Bellamy Foster. New York: Monthly Review Press, 1998. 27–49.

Wood, Ellen Meiksins. The origin of capitalism: a longer view. London and New York: Verso, 2002.

Wood, Peter H. “The changing population of the colonial south: an overview by race and region, 1685–1790.” In Powhatan’s mantle: Indians in the colonial southeast. Eds. Peter H. Wood, Gregory A. Waselkov, and M. Thomas Hatley. Lincoln and London: University of Nebraska Press, 1989. 35–103.

Woodcock, George. The incomparable Aphra. London and New York: T. V. Boardman, 1948.

Wright, Louis B. Middle-class culture in Elizabethan England. 1935. Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1958.

Wright, Louis B., and Ralph K. Andrist. The American Heritage history of the thirteen colonies. Ed. by Michael Blow. New York: American Heritage Pub. Co., [1967].

Yates, Frances A. “Giordano Bruno’s conflict with Oxford.” Journal of the Warburg Institute II. Eds. Edgar Wind, Rudolf Wittkower, and Anthony Blunt. 2 vols. London: Warburg Institute, 1938. 227–242.

Yeo, Richard. Encyclopaedic visions: scientific dictionaries and enlightenment culture. Cambridge, UK and New York: Cambridge University Press, 2001.

Young, Iris Marion. “The ideal of community and the politics of difference.” Social theory and practice 12.1 (1986): 1–26.

facsimile of ornament from the Supplement to Chambers' _Cyclopaedia_ (1753)

go to TOP of page

companion She-philosopher.com WORKS CITED pages: Primary Sources

up a level: She-philosopher.com REFERENCES page