James VI and I

Glenn Burgess, Rowland Wymer and Jason Lawrence (eds) The Accession of James I: Historical and Cultural Consequences (Basingstoke: Palgrave MacMillan, 2006).

Daniel Cadman, “‘Th’accession of these mighty States’: Daniel’s Philotas and the Union of Crowns” Renaissance Studies 26 (2012), 365-384.

Alexander Courtney, ‘The Accession of James VI to the English Throne, 1601-1603’, unpublished M. Phil. thesis (University of Cambridge, 2004).

James Doelman, King James I and the Religious Culture of England (Cambridge: D.S. Brewer, 2000).

Susan Doran, “Loving and Affectionate Cousins? The Relationship between Elizabeth I and James VI of Scotland 1586-1603”, in Susan Doran and Glenn Richardson (eds) Tudor England and its Neighbours (Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005), pp. 203-34.

–   –   –        , “James VI and the English Succession” in Ralph Houlbrooke (ed.) James VI and I: Ideas, Authority and Government (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2006).

Andrew Hadfield, “Spenser and the Stuart Succession”, in Philip Schwyzer and Simon Mealor (eds) Archipelagic Identities: Literature and Identity in the Atlantic Archipelago, 1550-1800 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2003), pp. 113-127.

–   –   –        , “The Power and Rights of the Crown in Hamlet and King Lear: ‘The King-the King’s to Blame’” Review of English Studies 54 (2003), 566-86.

Anne Lancashire, “Dekker’s Accession Pageant for James I” Early Theatre: A Journal Associated with the Records of Early English Drama 12 (2009), 39-50.

Albert Loomie, “Philip III and the Stuart Succession in England, 1600-1603” Revue Belge de Philologie et d’histoire 42 (1965), 492-514.

Catherine Loomis, “‘Withered Plants Do Bud and Blossome Yeelds’: Naturalizing James I’s Succession” in Robert S. Sturges (ed.) Law and Sovereignty in the Middle Ages and the Renaissance (Turnhout, Belgium: Brepols, 2011), pp. 133-150.

Anne N. McLaren, “Challenging the Monarchical Republic: James I’s Articulation of Kingship” in John F. McDiarmid (ed.) The Monarchical Republic of Early Modern England: Essays in Response to Patrick Collinson (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2007).

Janel Mueller, “‘To My Very Good Brother the King of Scots’: Elizabeth I’s Correspondence with James VI and the Question of Succession” PMLA: Publications of the Modern Language Association of America 115 (2000), 1063-71.

Curtis Perry, The Making of Jacobean Religious Culture: James I and the Renegotiation of Elizabethan Literary Practice (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1997).

Patricia Phillippy, “London’s Mourning Garment: Maternity, Mourning and Royal Succession”, in Naomi J. Miller and Naomi Yavneh (eds) Maternal Measures: Figuring Caregiving in the Early Modern Period (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2000), pp. 319-32.

Michael Questier, “The Politics of Religious Conformity and the Accession of James I” Historical Research 71 (1998), 14-30.

Jane Rickard, Authorship and Authority: the Writings of James VI and I (Manchester and New York: Manchester University Press, 2007).

Helen Georgia Stafford, James VI of Scotland and the Throne of England (New York and London: D. Appleton-Century Company Inc., 1940).

Malcolm Smuts, “Banquo’s Progeny: Hereditary Monarchy, the Stuart Lineage and Macbeth” in James M. Dutcher and Anne Lake Prescott (eds) Renaissance Historicisms: Essays in Honour of Arthur F. Kinney (Newark: University of Delaware Press, 2008).

Blair Worden, “Ben Jonson among the Historians” in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds) Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 1994), pp. 67-89.

–   –   –         , “Ben Jonson and the Monarchy” in Robin Headlam Wells, Glenn Burgess, and Rowland Wymer (eds) Neo-Historicism: Studies in Renaissance Literature, History and Politics (Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 2000), pp. 71-90.