Welcome! Thank you for visiting the Shakespeare Resource Center. You'll find here collected links from all over the World Wide Web to help you discover William Shakespeare. There are millions of pages that reference Shakespeare on the Internet. This site aims to make it a little easier to find the most useful ones.

The e-mail policy of the Shakespeare Resource Center is simple: the SRC will not provide answers to questions about homework, paper topics, interpretations, etc. The purpose of this site is to provide links to aid you in your online Shakespeare research; it's not meant to provide you a personal research assistant. But for the most burning questions, why not Ask the Bard?

You can also follow the Shakespeare Resource Center on Facebook and Twitter for daily updates of news, pages, and other timely items of interest. And if you're in need of a book, movie, or other Shakespeare-related purchase, visit the Amazon.com SRC Storefront. Enjoy!

Ye Olde Contents

A brief biography of William Shakespeare, from his baptism to the inscription on his tomb at Holy Trinity in Stratford. Also includes a link to the full text of Shakespeare's very own last will and testament.
A summary overview of the four periods of Shakespeare's works, including links to online editions of the plays and Shakespearean criticism. See also the SRC's play synopses, poetry page, and Scenes and Monologues page for acting resources.
Selected sources from around the Web so that SRC visitors can keep on top of the latest news and topics about William Shakespeare.
Links and a Shakespeare Resource Center guide to the Bard's English—including a searchable glossary. Also includes a Speech Analysis: Selected Readings section exclusive to the SRC.
Who wrote the works of Shakespeare? Edward de Vere? Francis Bacon? Christopher Marlowe? Information about and links to the opposing points of view.
A brief history of Shakespeare's Globe from its construction in 1598 to the New Globe, completed in 1996 in Southwark.
Because you have to understand England and the times in which Shakespeare lived to appreciate fully the literature.
An at-a-glance guide to all the original content compiled for the Shakespeare Resource Center.
The most valuable online resources you'll find about Shakespeare (besides this site, of course).
For further reading about Shakespeare, because most of the best research resources are still only available in print (something or the other about copyright law).
Links to selected theatre companies specializing in Shakespeare, because nothing beats seeing a play live.
This is where all the Shakespearean links go that don't seem to fit anywhere else on the site.
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