Università di Padova

Anglo, Sydney, “The Reception of Machiavelli in Tudor England: A Re-Assessment”, Il Politico 31 (1966): pp. 127–38.

Anglo, Sydney, Machiavelli. The First Century. Studies in Enthusiasm, Hostility, and Irrelevance, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005.

Bald, Marjory A., “The Anglicisation of Scottish Printing”, Scottish Historical Review 23 (1926): pp. 107–15.

Bald, Marjory A., “Vernacular Books Imported into Scotland: 1500 to 1625”, Scottish Historical Review 23 (1926): pp. 254–67.

Bald, Marjory A., “The Pioneers of Anglicised Speech in Scotland”, Scottish Historical Review 24 (1927): pp. 179–93.

Barnard, John and D.F. MacKenzie (eds), The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, vol. 4: 1557–1695, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2002.

Bassi, Simonetta, “Editoria e filosofia nella seconda metà del ’500: Giordano Bruno e i tipografi londinesi”, Rinascimento 37 (1997): pp. 437–58.

Bawcutt, Priscilla, “English Books and Scottish Readers in the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries”, Review of Scottish Culture 14 (2001–02): pp. 1–12.

Beal, Peter and Grace Ioppolo, eds., Elizabeth I and the Culture of Writing, London: The British Library, 2007.

Bellorini, Maria Grazia, “Le pubblicazioni italiane dell’editore londinese John Wolfe (1580–1591)”, in Miscellanea (Università di Trieste), ed. Manlio Cortelazzo, Udine: Arti Grafiche Friulane, 1, 1971, 17–65.

Bertoli, Gustavo, “Nuovi documenti sull’attività di John Wolf a Firenze (1576–1577), con alcune considerazioni sul fenomeno delle stampe popolari”, Archivio storico italiano 153 (1995): pp. 577–89.

Bertolo, Fabio Massimo, “John Wolfe, un editore inglese tra Aretino e Machiavelli”, in Il Rinascimento italiano di fronte alla Riforma: letteratura e arte. Sixteenth-century Italian Art and Literature and the Reformation, ed. Chrysa Damianaki, Paolo Procaccioli and Angelo Romano, Roma: Vecchiarelli, 2005, 199–208.

Binns, J.W., Intellectual Culture in Elizabethan and Jacobean England. The Latin Writings of the Age, Leeds: Francis Cairns, 1990.

Bireley, Robert, The Counter-Reformation Prince. Anti-Machiavellianism or Catholic Statecraft in Early Modern Europe, Chapel Hill: The University of North Carolina Press, 1990.

Birrell, T.A., English Monarchs and their Books: From Henry VII to Charles II, London: The British Library, 1987.

Boutcher, Warren, “‘A French Dexterity, & an Italian Confidence’: New Documents on John Florio, Learned Strangers and Protestant Humanist Study of Modern Languages in Renaissance England from c. 1547 to c. 1625”, Reformation 2 (1997): pp. 39–109.

Chartier, Roger, The Order of Books: Readers, Authors, and Libraries in Europe between the Fourteenth and Eighteenth Centuries, Cambridge: Polity Press, 1994.

Corbett, John, Written in the Language of the Scottish Nation. A History of Literary Translation into Scots, Clevedon: Multilingual Matters, 1999.

Curtis, Mark H., “Library Catalogues and Tudor Oxford and Cambridge”, Studies in the Renaissance 5 (1958): pp. 111–20.

Curtis, Mark H., Oxford and Cambridge in Transition 1558–1642, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1959.

D’Andrea, Antonio, “Studies on Machiavelli and his Reputation in the Sixteenth Century”, Mediaeval and Renaissance Studies 5 (1961): pp. 214–48.

De Rinaldis, Maria Luisa, Giacomo Castelvetro, Renaissance Translator. An Interface between English and Italian Culture, Lecce: Milella, 2003.

Durkan, John, “The Beginnings of Humanism in Scotland”, Innes Review 4 (1953): pp. 5–24.

Durkan, John, “The Cultural Background in Sixteenth-Century Scotland”, in Essays on the Scottish Reformation 1513–1625, ed. D. MacRoberts, Glasgow: Burns, 1962, 274–331.

Einstein, Lewis, The Italian Renaissance in England. Studies, New York: The Columbia University Press, 1902.

Ford, M.L., “Importation of Printed Books into England and Scotland”, in The Cambridge History of the Book in Britain, vol. 3: 1400–1557, ed. Lotte Hellinga and J. B. Trapp, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1999, 179–201.

Frantz, David O., “Florio’s Use of Contemporary Italian Literature in A Worlde of Wordes”, Dictionaries: Journal of the Dictionary Society of North America 1 (1979): pp. 47–56.

Gasquet, Émile, Le courant machiavelien dans la pensée et la littérature anglaises du XVIe siècle, Paris: Didier, 1974.

Gerber, Adolph, “All of the Five Fictitious Italian Editions of Writings of Machiavelli and Three of those of Pietro Aretino Printed by John Wolfe of London (1584–1588)”, Modern Language Notes 22 (1907): pp. 2–6, 129–35, 201–06.

Goldberg, Jonathan, James I and the Politics of Literature. Jonson, Shakespeare, Donne, and Their Contemporaries, Baltimore and London: The Johns Hopkins University Press, 1983.

Goldberg, S.L., “A Note on John Wolf, Elizabethan Printer”, Historical Studies: Australia and New Zealand 7 (1955): pp. 55–61.

Höfele, A. and W. Von Koppenfels, (eds) Renaissance Go-Betweens. Cultural Exchange in Early Modern Europe, ed., Berlin: Walter de Gruyter, 2005.

Hoppe, Harry R., “John Wolfe, Printer and Publisher, 1579–1601”, The Library 14 (1933): pp. 241–88.

Horrocks, John Wesley, “Machiavelli in Tudor Political Opinion and Discussion”, DLitt diss., University of London, 1908.

Huffman, Clifford Chalmers, Elizabethan Impressions. John Wolfe and his Press, New York: AMS Press, 1988.

Jayne, Sears, Library Catalogues of the English Renaissance. Reissue with New Preface and Notes, Godalming: St Paul’s Bibliographies, 1983.

Judge, Cyril Bathurst, Elizabethan Book–Pirates, Cambridge, Mass.: Harvard University Press, 1934.

Lawrence, Jason, "Who the devil taught thee so much Italian?". In Italian Language Learning and Literary Imitation in Early Modern England, Manchester: Manchester University Press, 2005.

Lievsay, John L., The Englishman’s Italian Books 1550–1700, Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1969.

Lyall, Roderick J., “The Marketing of James VI and I: Scotland, England and the Continental Book Trade”, Quaerendo 32 (2002): pp. 204–17.

Love, Harold, Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1993.

Marotti, Arthur F., Manuscript, Print and the English Renaissance Lyric, Ithaca: Cornell University Press, 1995.

Ottolenghi, Paola, Giacopo Castelvetro esule modenese nell’Inghilterra di Shakespeare. Spiritualità riformata e orientamenti di cultura nella sua opera, Pisa: ETS, 1982.

Petrina, Alessandra, “The Travels of Ideology: Niccolò Machiavelli at the Court of James VI”, Modern Language Review 102 (2007): pp. 947–59.

Roberts, Julian and Andrew G. Watson, eds, John Dee’s Library Catalogue, London: The Bibliographical Society, 1990.

Rosenberg, Eleanor, “Giacopo Castelvetro Italian Publisher in Elizabethan London and his Patrons”, Huntington Library Quarterly 6 (1943): pp. 119–48.

Scott-Warren, Jason, Sir John Harington and the Book as Gift, Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2001.

Saenger, Michael, The Commodification of Textual Engagement in the English Renaissaince, Aldershot: Ashgate, 2006.

Sellers, Harry, “Italian Books Printed in England before 1640”, The Library 4 (1924): pp. 105–28.

Sharman, Julian, The Library of Mary Queen of Scots, London: Elliot Stock, 1889.

Sharpe, Kevin, “Introduction: Rewriting Sir Robert Cotton”, in Sir Robert Cotton as Collector. Essays on an Early Stuart Courtier and his Legacy, ed. C.J. Wright, London: The British Library, 1997, 1–39.

Sharpe, Kevin, Reading Revolutions: The Politics of Reading in Early Modern England, New Haven: Yale University Press, 2000.

Sharpe, Kevin, Remapping Early Modern England. The Culture of Seventeenth-century Politics, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000.

Warner, George F., The Library of James VI, 1573–83, Edinburgh: Constable, 1893.

Willson, David Harris, “James I and his Literary Assistants”, Huntington Library Quarterly 8 (1944): pp. 35–57.

Woodfield, Denis B., Surreptitious Printing in England 1550–1640, New York: Bibliographical Society of America, 1973.

Woolfson, Jonathan, Padua and the Tudors. English Students in Italy, 1485–1603, Toronto, Buffalo: University of Toronto Press, 1998.

Woudhuysen, Henry Ruxton, Sir Philip Sidney and the Circulation of Manuscripts 1558–1640, Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1996.

Wyatt, Michael, The Italian Encounter with Tudor England: A Cultural Politics of Translation, Cambridge, Cambridge University Press: 2005.

Webmaster: Monica Santini