WorldCat Identities
Thu Oct 16 17:57:50 2014 UTClccn-nr910157660.00Sixteenth Century Women Students. [Reprinted from Transactions R.S.L. vol. 25.]0.791.00Charlotte Carmichael Stopes30319769Charlotte_Carmichael_Stopesnr 910157662944202Carmichael Stopes, Charlotte 1841-1929Stopes, C. C. 1841-1929Stopes, CharlotteStopes, Charlotte Carmichael 1841-1929lccn-n78095332Shakespeare, William1564-1616lccn-n81090314Burbage, James-1597lccn-nr91001065Burbage, Richard1567?-1619lccn-sh89001070Burbage familylccn-no91016198Hunnis, William-1597lccn-n79100235Bacon, Francis1561-1626lccn-n50071259Southampton, Henry WriothesleyEarl of1573-1624np-arden familyArden familylccn-sh85121061Shakespeare familylccn-n94090104Great BritainOffice of the RevelsStopes, C. C.(Charlotte Carmichael)1841-1929Criticism, interpretation, etcHistoryBiographySourcesSpurious and doubtful worksCommentariesPoetrySonnets, EnglishSonnets (Shakespeare, William)Shakespeare, William,Love poetryGreat BritainWomenEnglandTheaterFriendshipWomen--SuffrageEngland--Stratford-upon-AvonSonnetsContemporariesBurbage, Richard,Burbage, James,Burbage familyHunnis, William,HomesBrooke, Tucker,Bacon, Francis,Bacon-Shakespeare controversySouthampton, Henry Wriothesley,--Earl of,Dramatists, English--Early modernFamiliesShakespeare familyVietnam War (1961-1975)Commando troopsGreat Britain.--Office of the RevelsBibliographyAuthorshipWomen--Legal status, laws, etcTwelfth night (Shakespeare, William)PrintingVersificationCiphersStopes, C. C.--(Charlotte Carmichael),England--WarwickshireDramatists, English--Homes and hauntsIntellectual lifeFeministsStopes, Marie Carmichael,Political activistsSelf-presentationWomen political activistsAcademic achievement--Social aspectsEnglish poetryGoodhue, Bertram Grosvenor,Massachusetts--BostonWomen's rightsEngland--London1841192918771887188818891890189218941896189719011904190719081909191019121913191419151916191819221923192419271931195219631964196919701972197319751977198020052010201220132014333581339821.3PR2848.A2ocn004688050ocn002286050ocn807006493ocn86659241038632ocn682346562book18940.84Stopes, C. CBritish freewomen their historical privilegeHistoryStopes traces the historical, social, economic, and political privileges of wealthy and influential women of British society back to ancient times35718ocn002041540book19130.74Stopes, C. CBurbage and Shakespeare's stageHistory+-+474577569632433932ocn007150001book19100.77Stopes, C. CWilliam Hunnis and the revels of the Chapel royal : a study of his period and the influences which affected Shakespeare.27720ocn002704072book18960.82Stopes, C. CShakespeare's Warwickshire contemporariesBiography24818ocn004377959book18880.79Stopes, C. CThe Bacon-Shakspere question answered23220ocn000403346book19220.84Stopes, C. CThe life of Henry, third earl of Southampton. Shakespeare's patron22522ocn034947849file19070.92Stopes, C. CThe sphere of "man" in relation to that of woman in the constitution22017ocn002687346book19140.70Stopes, C. CShakespeare's environment20414ocn000384341book19010.74Stopes, C. CShakespeare's family; being a record of the ancestors and descendants of William Shakespeare, with some account of the Ardens1777ocn866994995file19080.92Stopes, C. CThe constitutional basis of women's suffrage17515ocn005985682book19220.90Stopes, C. CThe seventeenth century accounts of the masters of the revelsHistorySources1638ocn004424809book19160.79Stopes, C. CShakespeare's industryBiography878ocn004688050book19040.31Shakespeare, WilliamThe sonnets and A lover's complaintCriticism, interpretation, etcCommentariesPoetrySpurious and doubtful worksParallel printings of a facsimile of the 1609 Quarto and a modernized text of the sonnets are followed by a commentary ranging from short notes to extensive critical essays235ocn021654558book19040.93Stopes, C. CThe true story of the Stratford bust : a contemporary likeness of Shakespeare205ocn046723003book18960.82Stopes, C. CThe women's protestThis address was a protest against women's legal, political, and economic subjugation to men and was read at a conference committed to surveying the pros and cons of women's suffrage134ocn669944423com19040.63Shakespeare, WilliamSonnets With introd. and notes by C.C. Stopes53ocn071247824art19140.47Stopes, C. CWhy does Shakespeare's 'Hamlet' differ from the 'Amleth' story of Belleforest?Sources54ocn265940594book18970.47Stopes, C. CThe Scottish and English Macbeth. [Extracted from the transactions of the Royal Society of Literature, vol. XVIII, pt. IV.]44ocn051641507book1904Stopes, C. CSixteenth Century Women Students. [Reprinted from Transactions R.S.L. vol. 25.]History43ocn614325417book19010.29Stopes, C. CShakespeare's family+-+0831428066324674ocn827268431book20130.86Green, StephanieThe public lives of Charlotte and Marie StopesHistoryBiographyCharlotte Stopes was the first woman in Scotland to get a university qualification. She devoted her life to studying Shakespeare and the promotion of women in public life. Though Charlotte is largely forgotten, her daughter Marie is well known. Green asserts that Marie's success can only be understood in relation to the achievements of her mother112ocn029076889book19310.88Boas, Frederick SCharlotte Carmichael Stopes: some aspects of her life and work11ocn368142496book1896Stopes, C. CAutograph letter signed from Charlotte Carmichael Stopes, Swanscombe, to Lady MartinStopes encloses a pamphlet that has been accepted by the Shakespeare critics. She speaks of other articles that she is writing and a book on British freewomen which which represents her two interests...sixteenth century literature and "the women of today." Includes Stopes pamphlet The earliest official record of Shakespeare's name with Stopes annotations and corrections11ocn220914967book1924Lawrence, William JWas Peter Cunningham a forger?11ocn181789082mix1.00Charlotte Carmichael StopesRecords and correspondenceThe letter from Charlotte Stopes to James Graham is dated 26 February 1889 and was found inside Stopes's book, The Bacon-Shakspere Question Answered (London: Trubner, 1889). The book also contains an inscription from Stopes to Graham. The letter recollects that they met at a British Association meeting in 1876 and that Graham offered assistance with the advancement of the cause of women11ocn428977033book1890Stopes, C. CAutograph letter signed from Charlotte Stopes, London, to J. HobbesThanks Hobbes for the program of the Royal Institution lectures but regrets that they will not be able to use them. Includes visiting card of Mrs. Stopes11ocn078720862book19311.00Boas, Frederick SCharlotte Carmichael Stopes, some aspects of her life and work. Being a paper read before the Royal Society of Literature, on May 21st, 1930Bibliography11ocn368142487bookStopes, C. CAutograph letter signed from Charlottle Stopes, London, to Lady MartinManuscriptsStopes presents a copy of the second edition of her work on the Bacon Shakespeare question. She also discusses how her interest in the subject began11ocn368144126bookStopes, C. CAutograph letters and postcard signed from Charlotte Carmichael Stopes, London, to Isaac Hull Platt, New York and PhiladelphiaManuscriptsStopes mentions Shakespeare's grave, his articles on Shakespeare's bust, the Bacon-Shakespeare question, and the spelling of Shakespeare's name11ocn857505898book1894Women's Progressive Society, Session 1894-5. Meetings will be held at the Ideal Club, 185, Tottenham Court Road. ... Mrs. Charlotte Stopes, ... Dr. Alice Vickery, ... Mr. J. A. Hobson, ... Miss Isabella Ford, ... Mr. George Bernard Shaw, ... Mr. H. Morgan-Browne, ... Objects. ... Executive Committee, 1894. ... Hon. Secretary, Mrs Brownlow. ... Library, ... Rules.11ocn414960904book1889Stopes, C. CAutograph letter signed from Charlotte Stopes, London, to Sir Theodore MartinManuscriptsStopes speaks of her work on Shakespeare and its impetus, an 1885 paper presentation by Mrs. Pott on the Baconian theory11ocn122318560mix1.00Bullen, A. HStratford-on-Avon, England, to Philip D. Sherman[8] 1917, February 4 [2 p.].--He sends Sherman a pamphlet of verses. He discusses Simon Forman and says "Nobody, so far as I know, has examined his Ms. collection." [9] 1917, November 8 [2 p.].--He discusses his friend, George Gissing and sends Sherman a note written by Gissing. [10] 1918, November 26 [2 p.].--He agrees that Stratford should be made a world center for Elizabethan studies, and says he hopes that after the conclusion of the war funds will be available for this project+-+4745775696324+-+4745775696324Thu Oct 16 16:06:45 EDT 2014batch21879