Robert Henryson, Complete Works: Bibliography

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Robert Henryson, Complete Works: Bibliography

ABBREVIATIONS: EETS: Early English Text Society; STS: Scottish Text Society

Aitken, Adam J. “How to Pronounce Older Scots.” In Bards and Makars: Scottish Language and Literature: Medieval and Renaissance. Ed. Adam J. Aitken, Matthew P. McDiarmid, and Derick S. Thomson. Glasgow: University of Glasgow Press, 1977. Pp. 1–21.

Aitken, Adam J., and Caroline Macafee. “A History of Scots to 1700.” In Dictionary of the Older Scottish Tongue. Vol. 12. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2002. Pp. xxi–clvi.

Allen, Elizabeth. False Fables and Exemplary Truth in Later Middle English Literature. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2005.

Archibald, Elizabeth. “The Incestuous Kings in Henryson’s Hades.” Scottish Studies 4 (1984): 281–89.

Aronstein, Susan. “Cresseid Reading Cresseid: Redemption and Translation in Henryson’s Testament.” Scottish Literary Journal 21.2 (1994): 5–22.

The Assembly of Gods: Le Assemble de Dyeus, or Banquet of Gods and Goddesses, with the Discourse of Reason and Sensuality. Ed. Jane Chance. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1999.

Barron, W. J. R., ed. Robert Henryson: Selected Poems. Manchester: Carcanet, 1981.

Bawcutt, Priscilla, ed. The Poems of William Dunbar. 2 vols. Glasgow: Association for Scottish Literary Studies, 1998.

———. The Shorter Poems of Gavin Douglas. Second ed. STS fifth series 2. Edinburgh: Scottish Text Society, 2003.

Bawcutt, Priscilla, and Felicity Riddy, eds. Longer Scottish Poems. Vol. 1: 1375–1650. Edinburgh: Scottish Academic Press, 1987.

———. Poems of Henryson and Dunbar. Edinburgh: Scottish Academic Press, 1992.

Bellamy, J. G. The Law of Treason in England in the Later Middle Ages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1970.

Bennett, J. A. W. “Henryson’s Testament: A Flawed Masterpiece.” Scottish Literary Journal 1.1 (1974): 5–16.

Benson, C. David. “Critic and Poet: What Lydgate and Henryson Did to Chaucer’s Troilus and Criseyde.” Modern Language Quarterly 53 (1992): 23–40.

Bishop, Ian. “Lapidary Formulas as Topics of Invention — From Thomas of Hales to Henryson.” Review of English Studies, n.s. 37 (1986): 469–77.

Bitterling, Klaus. “Robert Henryson, The Fables, Line 428.” Notes and Queries n.s. 40 (1993): 25–26.

Bloomfield, Morton W. “The Magic of In Principio.” Modern Language Notes 70 (1955): 559–65.

Boas, Marcus, and Hendrik Johan Botschuyver, eds. Disticha Catonis. Amsterdam: North-Holland, 1952.

Boffey, Julia. “Lydgate, Henryson, and the Literary Testament.” Modern Language Quarterly 53 (1992): 41–56.

———. “The Maitland Folio Manuscript as a Verse Anthology.” In William Dunbar, “The Nobill Poyet”: Essays in Honour of Priscilla Bawcutt. Ed. Sally Mapstone. East Linton: Tuckwell Press, 2001. Pp. 40–50.

Boffey, Julia, and A. S. G. Edwards. A New Index of Middle English Verse. London: British Library, 2005.

Borland, Catherine R. A Descriptive Catalogue of the Western Mediæval Manuscripts in Edinburgh University Library. Edinburgh: Constable for the University of Edinburgh, 1916.

Bower, Calvin. “Boethius.” Grove Music Online. 14 August 2007 <>. 1 February 2008.

Brown, Keith M. Bloodfeud in Scotland, 1573–1625: Violence, Justice and Politics in an Early Modern Society. Edinburgh: John Donald, 1986.

Burrow, J. A. “Dunbar, Henryson, and Other Makars.” Review 4 (1982): 113–27.

———. “Henryson: The Preaching of the Swallow.” In Essays on Medieval Literature. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1984. Pp. 148–60. [Reprint from Essays in Criticism 25 (1975): 25-37.

Burrow, J. A., and Thorlac Turville-Petre. A Book of Middle English. Third ed. Oxford: Blackwell, 2005.

Burrow, John A., ed. English Verse 1300-1500. London: Longman, 1977.

Caldwell, John. “Robert Henryson’s Harp of Eloquence.” In The Well Enchanting Skill: Music, Poetry, and Drama in the Culture of the Renaissance. Ed. John Caldwell, Edward Olleson, and Susan Wollenberg. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1990. Pp. 145–52.

Carter, Harry, and H. D. L. Vervliet. Civilité Types. Oxford Bibliographical Society Publications, n.s. 14. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1966.

Chaucer, Geoffrey. The Riverside Chaucer. Gen. ed. Larry D. Benson. Third ed. Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, 1987.

Child, Francis James, ed. English and Scottish Popular Ballads. 5 vols. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1882–88.

Copeland, Rita. Rhetoric, Hermeneutics, and Translation in the Middle Ages: Academic Traditions and Vernacular Texts. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1991.

Corbett, John. “Aureation Revisited: The Latinate Vocabulary of Dunbar’s High and Plain Styles.” In William Dunbar, “The Nobill Poyet”: Essays in Honour of Priscilla Bawcutt. Ed. Sally Mapstone. East Linton: Tuckwell Press, 2001. Pp. 183–97.

Cornelius, Michael G. “Robert Henryson’s Pastoral Burlesque ‘Robene and Makyne’ (c. 1470).” Fifteenth-Century Studies 28 (2003): 80–96.

Craigie, W. A., ed. The Maitland Folio Manuscript. 2 vols. STS second series 7, 20. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1919–27.

———. The Asloan Manuscript. 2 vols. STS second series 14, 16. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1923–25.

Craik, T. W. "An Emendation in Henryson's ‘Fables.’" Notes and Queries 114 (1969): 88–89. Cunningham, I. C. “The Asloan Manuscript.” In The Renaissance in Scotland: Studies in Literature, Religion and Culture Offered to John Durkan. Ed. A. A. MacDonald, Michael Lynch, and Ian B. Cowan. Leiden: Brill, 1994. Pp. 107–35.

Davenport, Tony. Medieval Narrative: An Introduction. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004.

Davies, Martin. “A Tale of Two Aesops.” The Library 7 (2006): 257–88.

Dictionary of the Older Scottish Tongue. Ed. W. A. Craigie et al. 12 vols. Chicago, Aberdeen, and Oxford: Chicago University Press, Aberdeen University Press, and Oxford University Press, 1937–2004.

Dictionary of the Scots Language. Ed. Victor Skretkowicz and Susan Rennie. University of Dundee, 2001– <>. 28 July 2007. [This free online resource includes DOST.]

Diebler, Arthur Richard. Henrisone’s Fabeldichtungen. Halle: Karras, 1885.

Douglas, Gavin. Virgil's Aeneid Translated by Gavin Douglas. Ed. David F. C. Coldwell. 4 vols. STS third series 25, 27, 28, 30. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1957–64.

———. The Palis of Honoure. Ed. David J. Parkinson. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1992.

Drexler, Robert Daniel. “Henryson’s ‘Ane Prayer for the Pest.’” Forum for Modern Language Studies 16 (1980): 368–70.

Duffell, Martin J. “The Italian Line in English after Chaucer.” Language and Literature 11 (2002): 291–306.

Duffell, Martin J., and Dominique Billy. “From Decasyllable to Pentameter: Gower’s Contribution to English Metrics.” Chaucer Review 38 (2004): 383–400.

Dunnigan, Sarah M. “Feminizing the Text, Feminizing the Reader? The Mirror of ‘Feminitie’ in The Testament of Cresseid.” Studies in Scottish Literature 33–34 (2004): 107–23.

Durkan, John. “Education in the Century of the Reformation.” In Essays on the Scottish Reformation 1513–1625. Ed. David McRoberts. Glasgow: Burns, 1962. Pp. 145–68.

Edwards, A. S. G., and Julia Boffey. “Introduction.” In The Works of Geoffrey Chaucer and The Kingis Quair: A Facsimile of Bodleian Library, Oxford, MS. Arch. Selden. B. 24. Cambridge: Brewer, 1997. Pp. 1–28.

Ellenberger, Bengt. The Latin Element in the Vocabulary of the Earlier Makars: Henryson and Dunbar. Lund Studies in English 51. Lund: CWK Gleerup, 1977.

Elliott, Charles, ed. Robert Henryson: Poems. Oxford: Clarendon, 1963. Ewan, Elizabeth. “‘Many Injurious Words’: Defamation and Gender in Late Medieval Scotland.” In History, Literature, and Music in Scotland, 700–1560. Ed. R. Andrew McDonald. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2002. Pp. 163–86.

Fein, Susanna Greer. “Twelve-Line Stanza Forms in Middle English and the Date of Pearl.” Speculum 72 (1997): 367–98.

———, ed. Moral Love Songs and Laments. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1998.

Findlay, L. M. “Reading and Teaching Troilus Otherwise: St Maure, Chaucer, Henryson.” Florilegium 16 (1999): 61–75.

Forni, Kathleen. The Chaucerian Apocrypha: A Counterfeit Canon. Gainesville: University Press of Florida, 2001.

Fox, Denton. “Henryson’s Fables.” ELH 29 (1962): 337–56.

———, ed. The Poems of Robert Henryson. Oxford: Clarendon, 1981.

Fox, Denton, and William A. Ringler, eds. The Bannatyne Manuscript: National Library of Scotland, Advocates’ MS. 1.1.6. London: Scolar and the National Library of Scotland, 1980.

Fradenburg, Louise O. “Henryson Scholarship: The Recent Decades.” In Fifteenth-Century Studies: Recent Essays. Ed. R. F. Yeager. Hamden, CT: Archon, 1984. Pp. 65-92.

Friedman, John Block. Orpheus in the Middle Ages. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University Press, 2000.

Furnivall, Frederick J., ed. Supplementary Parallel-Texts of Chaucer’s Minor Poems. Part One. Chaucer Society, first series 22. London: Trübner, 1871.

Geddie, William. A Bibliography of Middle Scots Poets. STS first series 61. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1912. [Henryson is cataloged on pp. 166–86.]

Giaccherini, Enrico. “From Sir Orfeo to ‘Schir Orpheus’: Exile, and the Waning of the Middle Ages.” In Displaced Persons: Conditions of Exile in European Culture. Ed. Sharon Ouditt. Aldershot: Ashgate, 2002. Pp. 1–10.

Godman, Peter. “Henryson’s Masterpiece.” Review of English Studies 35 (1984): 291–300.

Gopen, George D., ed. and trans. The Moral Fables of Aesop. Notre Dame, IN: University of Notre Dame Press, 1987.

Gower, John. Confessio Amantis. Ed. Russell A. Peck. 3 vols. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 2003–06.

Gray, Douglas. Themes and Images in the Medieval English Religious Lyric. London: Routledge, 1972.

———. Robert Henryson. Medieval and Renaissance Authors. Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1979.

———, ed. Selected Poems of Robert Henryson and William Dunbar. London: Penguin, 1998.

Green, Richard Firth. A Crisis of Truth: Literature and Law in Ricardian England. Philadelphia: University of Pennsylvania Press, 1999.

Greentree, Rosemary. Reader, Teller and Teacher: The Narrator of Robert Henryson’s Moral Fables. Frankfurt: Peter Lang, 1993.

———. “Literate in Love: Makyne’s Lesson for Robene.” In Older Scots Literature. Ed. Sally Mapstone. Edinburgh: John Donald, 2005. Pp. 61–69.

Grigsby, Bryon Lee. Pestilence in Medieval and Early Modern English Literature. New York: Routledge, 2004.

Gros Louis, Kenneth R. R. “Robert Henryson’s Orpheus and Eurydice and the Orpheus Traditions of the Middle Ages.” Speculum 41 (1966): 643–55.

Haar, James. “Music of the Spheres.” Grove Music Online. 14 August 2007 <>. 5 September 2008.

Hanham, Alison, and J. C. Eade. “Foxy Astrology in Henryson.” Parergon 24 (1979): 25–29.

Hay, Sir Gilbert. The Prose Works of Sir Gilbert Hay. Vol. 3: The Buke of the Ordre of Knychthede and The Buke of the Gouernaunce of Princis. Ed. Jonathan A. Glenn. STS fourth series 21. Edinburgh: Scottish Text Society, 1993.

Heaney, Seamus, trans. The Testament of Cresseid: A Retelling of Robert Henryson’s Poem. London: Enitharmon, 2004.

———, trans. “The Toad and the Mouse by Seamus Heaney, Translated from the Scots of Robert Henryson (c. 1420–1490).” Guardian Unlimited Books. The Guardian. 27 May 2006 <,,1783972,00.html>. 5 September 2008.

Henryson, Robert. The Morall Fabillis of Esope the Phrygian. Amsterdam: Theatrum Orbis Terrarum, 1970. [Facsimile of the 1570 Charteris print of The Morall Fabillis (C).]

Heron, Robert. Observations Made in a Journey Through the Western Counties of Scotland. 2 vols. Perth: R. Morison and Son, 1793.

Hill, Thomas. “Stet Verbum Regis: Why Henryson’s Husbandman Is Not a King.” English Studies 86 (2005): 127–32.

Hill, Thomas D. “Hirundines Habent Quidem Prescium: Why Henryson’s ‘Preaching of a Swallow’ Is Preached by a Swallow.” Scottish Literary Journal Supplement 26 (Spring 1987): 30–31.

Hodges, Laura F. “Sartorial Signs in Troilus and Criseyde.” Chaucer Review 35 (2001): 223–59.

Holland, Richard. Buke of the Howlat. In F. J. Amours, ed., Scottish Alliterative Poems in Riming Stanzas. STS first series 27 and 28. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1897. Pp. 47–81, 287–317.

Horstmann, Carl, and Frederick J. Furnivall, eds. Minor Poems of the Vernon Manuscript. 2 vols. EETS original series 98, 117. London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner, and Co., 1892–1901.

Huppé, Bernard, and D. W. Robertson, Jr. Fruyt and Chaf: Studies in Chaucer’s Allegories. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1963.

Isidore of Seville. Etymologies. Trans. Stephen A. Barney, W. J. Lewis, J. A. Beach, and Oliver Berghof. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2006.

Jacobs, John C., trans. The Fables of Odo of Cheriton. Syracuse, NY: Syracuse University Press, 1985.

Jamieson, Ian W. A. “The Poetry of Robert Henryson: A Study of the Use of Source Material.” Ph.D. dissertation, Edinburgh, 1964.

———. “The Minor Poems of Robert Henryson.” Studies in Scottish Literature 9 (1971–72): 125–47.

———. “‘To Preue Thare Prechyng be a Poesye’: Some Thoughts on Henryson’s Poetics.” Parergon 8 (1974): 24-36.

Johnson, Ian. “Hellish Complexity in Henryson’s Orpheus.” Forum for Modern Language Studies 38 (2002): 412–19.

Keller, Wolfram R. Robert Henryson: A Bibliography. University of Marburg. 14 September 2000 <>. 1 February 2008.

Kelly, Henry Ansgar. Chaucerian Tragedy. Chaucer Studies 24. Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 1997.

Kindrick, Robert L. Robert Henryson. Boston: G. K. Hall, 1979.

———. Henryson and the Medieval Arts of Rhetoric. New York: Garland, 1993.

———. “Henryson’s ‘Uther Quair’ Again: A Possible Candidate and the Nature of the Tradition.” Chaucer Review 33 (1998): 190–220.

Kindrick, Robert L., with Kristie A. Bixby, eds. The Poems of Robert Henryson. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1997.

Klibansky, Raymond, Erwin Panofsky, and Fritz Saxl. Saturn and Melancholy: Studies in the History of Natural Philosophy, Religion, and Art. London: Nelson, 1964.

Knighton, C. S. Catalogue of the Pepys Library at Magdalene College, Cambridge. Vol. 5: Manuscripts, Part ii: Modern. Cambridge: Brewer, 1981.

Kratzmann, Gregory. “Henryson’s Fables: ‘The Subtell Dyte of Poetry.’” Studies in Scottish Literature 20 (1985): 49–70.

Kruger, Steven F. Dreaming in the Middle Ages. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1992.

Laing, David, ed. The Poems and Fables of Robert Henryson. Edinburgh: Paterson, 1865.

Langland, William. The Vision of Piers Plowman. Ed. A. V. C. Schmidt. New York: Dutton, 1978.

Lenaghan, R. T. Caxton’s Aesop. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1967.

Lyall, Roderick J. “Henryson’s Moral Fabillis and the Steinhöwel Tradition.” Forum for Modern Language Studies 38 (2002): 362–81.

———. “Henryson’s Morall Fabillis: Structure and Meaning.” In A Companion to Medieval Scottish Poetry. Ed. Priscilla Bawcutt and Janet Hadley Williams. Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 2006. Pp. 89–104.

Lydgate, John. The Minor Poems of John Lydgate. Ed. Henry Noble MacCracken. 2 vols. EETS extra series 107, original series 192. London: Oxford University Press, 1911–34.

———. The Fall of Princes. Ed. Henry Bergen. 4 vols. EETS extra series 121–24. London: Oxford University Press, 1924–27.

———. Troy Book: Selections. Ed. Robert R. Edwards. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1998.

Lynch, Michael. Scotland: A New History. London: Pimlico, 1992.

Lyndsay, David. Sir David Lyndsay, Selected Poems. Ed. Janet Hadley-Williams. Glasgow: Association for Scottish Literary Studies, 2000.

MacDonald, A. A. “Robert Henryson, Orpheus, and the Puer Senex Topos.” In In Other Words: Transcultural Studies in Philology, Translation, and Lexicology Presented to Hans Heinrich Meier on the Occasion of His Sixty-Fifth Birthday. Ed. J. Lachlan Mackenzie and Richard Todd. Dordrecht: Foris, 1989. Pp. 117–20.

———. “The Latin Original of Robert Henryson’s Annunciation Lyric.” In The Renaissance in Scotland: Studies in Literature, Religion, History and Culture Offered to John Durkan. Ed. A. A. MacDonald, Michael Lynch, and Ian B. Cowan. Leiden: E. J. Brill, 1994. Pp. 45–65.

———. “Lyrics in Middle Scots.” In A Companion to the Middle Englsh Lyric. Ed. Thomas G. Duncan. Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 2005. Pp. 242–61.

MacDonald, Alasdair A. “The Cultural Repertory of Middle Scots Lyric Verse.” In Cultural Repertoires: Structure, Function and Dynamics. Ed. Gillis J. Dorleijn and Herman L. J. Vanstiphout. Louvain: Peeters, 2003. Pp. 59–86.

Macdougall, Norman. James III: A Political Study. Edinburgh: John Donald, 1982.

Machan, Tim William. Textual Criticism and Middle English Texts. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1994.

MacQueen, John. Robert Henryson: A Study of the Major Narrative Poems. Oxford: Clarendon, 1967.

———. “Neoplatonism and Orphism in Fifteenth-Century Scotland: The Evidence of Henryson’s ‘New Orpheus.’” Scottish Studies 20 (1976): 69–89.

———. “Lent and Henryson’s ‘The Fox, the Wolf, and the Cadger.’” In Older Scots Literature. Ed. Sally Mapstone. Edinburgh: John Donald, 2005. Pp. 109–17.

———. Complete and Full with Numbers: The Narrative Poetry of Robert Henryson. Amsterdam: Rodopi, 2006.

Macrobius. Commentary on the Dream of Scipio. Trans. William Harris Stahl. New York: Columbia Uni­versity Press, 1952.

Mann, Jill. “The Planetary Gods in Chaucer and Henryson.” In Chaucer Traditions: Studies in Honour of Derek Brewer. Ed. Ruth Morse and Barry Windeatt. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1990. Pp. 91–106.

———, ed. Geoffrey Chaucer: The Canterbury Tales. London: Penguin, 2005.

Mapstone, Sally. “The Testament of Cresseid, Lines 561–7: A New Manuscript Witness.” Notes and Queries 32 (1985): 307–10.

———. “The Origins of Criseyde.” In Medieval Women: Texts and Contexts in Late Medieval Britain: Essays for Felicity Riddy. Ed. Jocelyn Wogan-Browne, et al. Turnhout: Brepols, 2000. Pp. 131–47.

———. “Older Scots and the Fifteenth Century.” In Older Scots Literature. Ed. Sally Mapstone. Edinburgh: John Donald, 2005. Pp. 3–13.

———, ed. The Chepman and Myllar Prints: Digitised Facsimiles with Introduction, Headnote and Transcription. STS. Cambridge: Boydell and Brewer, 2008.

Marie de France. Fables. Ed. and trans. Harriet Spiegel. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 1994.

Marlin, John. “‘Arestyus is Noucht bot Gude Vertewe’: The Perplexing Moralitas to Henryson’s Orpheus and Erudices.” Fifteenth-Century Studies 25 (2000): 137–53.

Mathews, Jana. “Land, Lepers, and the Law in The Testament of Cresseid.” In The Letter of the Law: Legal Practice and Literary Production in Medieval England. Ed. Emily Steiner and Candace Barrington. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2002. Pp. 40–66.

McGinley, Kevin J. “The ‘Fen3eit’ and the Feminine: Robert Henryson’s Orpheus and Eurydice and the Gendering of Poetry.” In Woman and the Feminine in Medieval and Early Modern Scottish Writing. Ed. Sarah M. Dunnigan, C. Marie Harker, and Evelyn S. Newlyn. New York: Palgrave Macmillan, 2004. Pp. 74–85.

McKenna, Steven R. “Legends of James III and the Problem of Henryson’s Topicality.” Scottish Literary Journal 17.1 (1990): 5–20.

———. Robert Henryson’s Tragic Vision. New York: Peter Lang, 1994.

McKim, Anne. “Tracing the Ring: Henryson, Fowler, and Chaucer’s Troilus.” Notes and Queries 40 (1993): 449.

———, ed. “The Laste Epistle of Creseyd to Troyalus.” In Kindrick, The Poems of Robert Henryson, pp. 277–300.

———, ed. The Wallace: Selections. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 2003.

Mehl, Dieter. “Robert Henryson’s Moral Fables as Experiments in Didactic Narrative.” In Functions of Literature: Essays Presented to Erwin Wolff on His Sixtieth Birthday. Ed. Ulrich Broich, Theo Stemmler, and Gerd Stratmann. Tübingen: Niemeyer, 1984. Pp. 81–99.

Mieszkowski, Gretchen. “The Reputation of Criseyde 1155–1500.” Transactions of the Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences 43 (1971): 71–153.

Mooney, Linne R., and Mary-Jo Arn, eds. The Kingis Quair and Other Prison Poems. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 2005.

National Library of Scotland. First Scottish Books. National Library of Scotland Digital Library. 2006. <>. 7 August 2007. [The Chepman and Myllar Prints]

Neilson, William Allan. The Origins and Sources of the “Court of Love.” 1899. Rpt. New York: Russell, 1967.

Nicholson, Ranald. Scotland: The Later Middle Ages. Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd, 1974.

O’Donnell, James J., ed. Boethius’ Consolatio Philosophiae. Second ed. Bryn Mawr Latin Commentaries 1–2. Bryn Mawr, PA: Bryn Mawr College, 1990.

Offord, M. Y., ed. The Parlement of the Thre Ages. EETS original series 246. London: Oxford University Press, 1967.

Olson, Glending. Literature as Recreation in the Later Middle Ages. Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 1982.

Patterson, Annabel. Fables of Power: Aesopian Writing and Political History. Durham, NC: Duke University Press, 1991.

Pearsall, Derek, ed. The Floure and the Leafe, The Assembly of Ladies, The Isle of Ladies. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 1990.

———, ed. Chaucer to Spenser: An Anthology of Writings in English, 1375–1575. Oxford: Blackwell, 1999.

Perry, Ben Edwin, ed. and trans. Babrius and Phaedrus. Loeb Classical Library 436. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1965.

Petrina, Alessandra. “Deviations from Genre in Robert Henryson’s ‘Robene and Makyne.’” Studies in Scottish Literature 31 (1999): 107–20.

———. “Aristeus Pastor Adamans: The Human Setting in Henryson’s Orpheus and Eurydice and Its Kinship with Poliziano’s Fabula di Orpheo.” Forum for Modern Language Studies 38 (2002): 382–96.

Poole, Russell G. "Henryson, Fables 2193." Review of English Studies 35 (1984): 508–10.

The Pricke of Conscience (Stimulus Conscientiæ): A Northumbrian Poem by Richard Rolle de Hampole. Ed. Richard Morris. Berlin: A. Asher, 1863.

Raby, F. J. E. A History of Christian-Latin Poetry from the Beginnings to the Close of the Middle Ages. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1927.

Ramson, W. S. “‘Lettres of Gold Writtin I Fand’: A Defence of Moral Verse.” Parergon 23 (1979): 37–46.

Riddy, Felicity. “The Alliterative Revival.” In The History of Scottish Literature, Volume I: Origins to 1660 (Medieval and Renaissance). Ed. R. D. S. Jack. Aberdeen: Aberdeen University Press, 1988. Pp. 39–54.

———. “‘Abject Odious’: Feminine and Masculine in Henryson’s Testament of Cresseid.” In The Long Fifteenth Century: Essays for Douglas Gray. Ed. Helen Cooper and Sally Mapstone. Oxford: Clarendon, 1997. Pp. 229–48.

Ridley, Florence H. “Middle Scots Writers: Henryson.” In A Manual of the Writings in Middle English, 1051–1500. Ed. Albert E. Hartung. Vol. 4. Hamden: Connecticut Academy of Arts and Sciences, 1973. Pp. 965–88, 1137–80.

———. Review of Denton Fox, ed., The Poems of Robert Henryson. Speculum 57 (1982): 626–31.

Ritchie, W. Tod, ed. The Bannatyne Manuscript. 4 vols. STS second series 22, 23, 26; third series 5. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1928–34.

Roerecke, Howard. “The Integrity and Symmetry of Robert Henryson’s Moral Fables.” Ph.D. dissertation, Pennsylvania State, 1969.

Rollins, Hyder E. “The Troilus-Cressida Story from Chaucer to Shakespeare.” PMLA 32 (1917): 383–429.

Rudd, Gillian. “Making Mention of Aesop: Henryson’s Fable of the Two Mice.” Yearbook of English Studies 36 (2006): 39–49.

Rutledge, Thomas. “Robert Henryson’s Orpheus and Eurydice: A Northern Humanism?” Forum for Modern Language Studies 38 (2002): 396–411.

Saintsbury, George. A History of English Prosody from the Twelfth Century to the Present Day. 3 vols. Second ed. London: Macmillan, 1923.

Salisbury, Eve. The Trials and Joys of Marriage. Kalamazoo, MI: Medieval Institute Publications, 2002.

Sandison, Helen Estabrook. The “Chanson d’Aventure” in Middle English. Bryn Mawr, PA: Bryn Mawr College, 1913.

Scheps, Walter, and J. Anna Looney. “Writings about Robert Henryson.” In Middle Scots Poets: A Reference Guide to James I of Scotland, Robert Henryson, William Dunbar, and Gavin Douglas. Boston: G. K. Hall, 1986. Pp. 54–117.

Schrader, Richard J. “Henryson and Nominalism.” Journal of Medieval and Renaissance Studies 8 (1978): 1–15.

Seymour-Smith, M. C., et al., eds. On the Properties of Things: John Trevisa’s Translation of Bartholomæus Anglicus, De Proprietatibus Rerum. 3 vols. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1975–88.

Sheridan, Christian. “The Early Prints of the Testament of Cresseid and the Presentation of Lines 577–91.” ANQ 20 (2007): 23–27.

Simpson, James. “Faith and Hermeneutics: Pragmatism versus Pragmatism.” Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies 33 (2003): 215–39.

Sir Gawain and the Green Knight. Ed. J. R. R. Tolkien and E. V. Gordon. Second ed. rev. Norman Davis. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1967.

Smith, G. Gregory, ed. Specimens of Middle Scots. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1902.

———, ed. The Poems of Robert Henryson. 3 vols. STS first series 55, 58, 64. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1906–14.

Smith, Jeremy J. “The Language of Older Scots Poetry.” In The Edinburgh Companion to Scots. Ed. John Corbett, J. Derrick McClure, and Jane Stuart-Smith. Edinburgh: Edinburgh University Press, 2003. Pp. 197–209.

Spearing, A. C. Medieval to Renaissance in English Poetry. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1985.

———. Textual Subjectivity: The Encoding of Subjectivity in Medieval Narratives and Lyrics. Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2005.

Stearns, Marshall. Robert Henryson. New York: Columbia University Press, 1949.

Stephenson, William. “The Acrostic ‘Fictio’ in Robert Henryson’s The Testament of Cresseid (Lines 58–63).” Chaucer Review 29 (1994): 163–65.

Stevenson, George, ed. Pieces from the Makculloch and the Gray MSS: Together with the Chepman and Myllar Prints. STS first series 65. Edinburgh: William Blackwood and Sons, 1918.

Strauss, Dietrich. “Some Comments on the Moralitas of Robert Henryson’s ‘Orpheus and Eurydice.’” Studies in Scottish Literature 32 (2001): 1–12.

Strauss, Jennifer. “To Speak Once More of Cresseid: Henryson’s Testament Re-considered.” Scottish Literary Journal 4.2 (1977): 5–13.

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