Ow are the religious conflicts and controversies of sixteenthand seventeenth-century England represented in the literature of the period?

Cover key works by writers such as More, Shakespeare, Sidney, Jonson, Marlowe, Webster, Donne and Milton
Bibliography
M H Abrams et al (eds): The Norton Anthology of English Literature Volume 1:
7th edn. Norton 2001
K Aughterson: The English Renaissance: An Anthology of Sources and
Documents: Routledge 1998
A R Braunmuller and M Hattaway (eds): The Cambridge Companion to English
Renaissance Drama: Cambridge UP 1990
J Briggs: This Stage-Play World: English Literature and its Background
1380-1625: Oxford UP 1983
D Cressy and L A Ferrell (eds): Religion and Society in Early Modern England: A Sourcebook: Routledge 1996
A Hadfield: The English Renaissance, 1500-1620: Blackwell, 2000
T Healy: New Latitudes: Theory and English Renaissance Literature: Edward Arnold 1992
A F Kinney (ed): The Cambridge Companion to English Literature, 1500-1600: Cambridge UP, 1999
D Norbrook: Poetry and Politics in the English Renaissance: OUP, 2002
G Parry: The Seventeenth Century: The Intellectual and Cultural Context of Literature, 1603-1700: Longman 1986
I Rivers: Classical and Christian Ideas in English Renaissance Poetry: Routledge 1989
Module website: eh265.htm
Titles

Titles of books and journals should be italicised or underlined. Titles of articles within books or journals should be put in single quote marks.

Quotations

Short quotations (a line, or less, of poetry, or a few words of prose) should be run on, in quotation marks, as part of your text. Longer quotations should begin on a new line, with narrower left and right margins than those used in the rest of your text and without quotation marks. Quote accurately. If you wish to omit part of a quotation, show that you have done so by using three or more full stops, thus &

References

Whenever you quote from a text or refer to ideas that you have taken from a text you must acknowledge your source and provide your reader with sufficient information to locate it. There are several different methods of referencing, but we suggest that you use the following system:

After referring to secondary (i.e. critical) material you should include the following information in brackets:

the author s surname, date of publication and page number.

If you quote from a book article give the name of the article s author, not the book s editor.
If you quote from two pieces of work, written by the same author and published during the same year, distinguish between them by using  a and  b after the date.
If you quote from a website that does not have a specified author, give the name of the site.

After quoting from a primary text (i.e. a poem, play or novel) you should include the following information in brackets:
For a play cite the act, scene and line numbers.
For a poem cite the line number, stanza, book or canto, as appropriate.
For prose cite page number and chapter if appropriate.
You should give author s name and publication date when you first quote your primary source, but need not repeat this information if you are repeatedly quoting from the same text.

Bibliography

At the end of your essay you should write a bibliography, which should include all of the texts that you have referred to in your essay, along with their full publication details, in alphabetic order of authors names. This information should be given in the following form:


Author s name (surname first). Date of publication (in brackets) Title of Book, place of publication, publisher.
Or for an journal article
Author, Date of publication,  Title of Article , Journal Title, Volume number, pages of article.
Or for an article in an edited book
Author of article, Date of publication.  Title of Article ,  in followed by Title of Book,  Ed. Or  Eds. Followed by name(s) of editor(s). Place of publication, publisher.
Or for a website.
Author (if possible), date of publication (if possible), title of text full website address, the date at which you accessed the website.