Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • noun Plural form of Oxfordian.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The only argument he is quoted as making is, “It is probably more likely that the pro-Shakespearean people are affected by a democratic bias than the Oxfordians are affected by an aristocratic bias” – not exactly compelling.

    Law

  • The only argument he is quoted as making is, “It is probably more likely that the pro-Shakespearean people are affected by a democratic bias than the Oxfordians are affected by an aristocratic bias” – not exactly compelling.

    Stromata Blog:

  • The only argument he is quoted as making is, “It is probably more likely that the pro-Shakespearean people are affected by a democratic bias than the Oxfordians are affected by an aristocratic bias” – not exactly compelling.

    Shakespeare Controversies

  • The only argument he is quoted as making is, “It is probably more likely that the pro-Shakespearean people are affected by a democratic bias than the Oxfordians are affected by an aristocratic bias” – not exactly compelling.

    Shakespeare and the Supremes

  • Mr. Matus made it his duty to do battle with the people who have come to be known as the Oxfordians.

    A Local Life: Irvin Leigh Matus, 69, penniless Shakespeare scholar who lived by his own design

  • Stratford, by the way, was not just a village in Shakespeare's time, though it suits the "Oxfordians" to present Shakespeare as an ignorant village yokel: "By the King's letters patent in the seventh year of Edward VI's reign, it became an independent town-ship; a corporation possessed of a common seal and consisting of a bailiff and a council of fourteen burgesses and fourteen aldermen."

    Shakespeare & Co.

  • Stevens, like other "Oxfordians," finds it unlikely that an ordinary man like William Shakespeare could have known all that he did about history, let alone been possessed of such an extraordinary writing talent.

    Arizona Daily Wildcat

  • Oxfordians believe that Shakespeare's use of Latin and court life in his plays adds to the probability of a nobleman as the author of the plays.

    Jonathan Hobratsch: Shakespeare Is Shakespeare

  • Oxfordians believe that Shakespeare's use of Latin and court life in his plays adds to the probability of a nobleman as the author of the plays.

    Jonathan Hobratsch: Shakespeare Is Shakespeare

  • When Oxfordians argued that there was no evidence that Shakespeare attended school, Mr. Matus went to Stratford and looked through old enrollment ledgers.

    A Local Life: Irvin Leigh Matus, 69, penniless Shakespeare scholar who lived by his own design

Comments

Log in or sign up to get involved in the conversation. It's quick and easy.