|A Summer 2003 NEH Institute.
Directed by David Cressy
and Lori Anne Ferrell.
• Web Resources
British History Online
The digital library of text and information about people, places, and businesses from the medieval and early modern period, built by the Institute of Historical Research and the History of Parliament Trust.
Bracton: De Legibus Et Consuetudinibus AngliŠ (Bracton on the Laws and Customs of England, attributed to Henry of Bratton, c. 1210-1268).
Avalon Project (Pre-eighteenth century legal documents)
A variety of documents involving law, history, and diplomacy.
Religion and Religious Texts
Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies
A valuable compilation of sites hosted by the University of Toronto.
Internet Archive of Texts and Documents
A site sponsored by the History Department of Hanover College containing links to sources and images relevant to the Protestant Reformation and Catholic Counter-Reformation.
Internet Medieval Sourcebook: Reformation
Selected and full-text sources on the Reformation from Fordham University.
Internet Modern History Sourcebook, Reformation Europe
A second Fordham site devoted to interpreting a variety of full-texts and historical figures.
The John Foxe Project
A site sponsored by the British Academy and the University of Sheffield that is devoted to the development of a variorum edition of John Foxe's Acts and Monuments.
A cross-section of classic and historic texts written by Martin Luther and Lutherans.
The Reformation Guide
An assortment of various essays on important religious figures of the sixteenth century.
An index of full-text translations of some of the most important documents of the Reformation. Compiled by Dr. Hans Rollmann, Religious Studies, Memorial University of Newfoundland. http://www.mun.ca/rels/reform/
Records of Early English Drama
REED examines the historical MSS that provide external evidence of drama, secular music, and other communal entertainment and ceremony from the Middle Ages until 1642, when the Puritans closed the London theatres.
|© 2004 Folger Institute|