Bibliography

 

Mikhail M. Bakhtin, The Problems of Dostoevsky’s Poetics. Trans. C. Emerson. Minneapolis: Univ. of Minnesota Press 1984.

John Barclay, Euphormionis Lusinini Satyricon (Euphormio’s Satyricon) 1605 - 1607. Trans. David Fleming. Nieuwkoop: B. De Graaf 1973.

Pierre Bayle, Dictionnaire historique et critique. Amsterdam 1740. Available here.

W. Scott Blanchard, Scholars’ Bedlam: Menippean Satire in the Renaissance. Bucknell Univ. Press: Lewisburg PA 1995.

Isaac Casaubon, Misoponeri Satyricon. Sebastianus Wolzius: Leiden 1617.

Petrus Cunaeus., Sardi Venales 1612 in Matheeussen and Heesakkers 1980 79- 191.

John F. D’Amico, “The Progress of Renaissance Latin Prose: The Case of Apuleianism,” Renaissance Quarterly vol. 37, No. 3 (Autumn 1984) 351 - 392.

Joan DeJean, Libertine Strategies: Freedom and the Novel in Seventeenth-Century France. Columbus OH: Ohio State Univ. Press 1981.

Ingrid A. R. De Smet, “Amatus Fornacius, Amator Ineptus (Palladii, 1633): a Seventeenth-Century Satire,” Humanistica Lovaniensia 38 (1989) 238 - 306.

Menippean Satire and the Republic of Letters 1581 - 1655. Geneva: Librairie Droz 1996.

D. N. B. = Dictionary of National Biography, various editors from 1885 to 1909. Available here.

D. S. B. = Dictionary of Scientific Biography. Edd. Charles Gillispie et al. New York: Scribners’s Sons 1970 - 80 (16 volumes).

Erasmus, Desiderius, Adagiorum Chiliades, Basel ex officina Frobeniana 1541.

Anthony Grafton, “Petronius and Neo-Latin Satire: The Reception of the Cena Trimalchionis,” Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes, Vol. 53 (1990) 237 - 249.

Northrop Frye, “The Four Forms of Prose Fiction,” The Hudson Review 7.2 (Summer 1954) 228 - 235.

Anatomy of Criticism: Four Essays, Princeton: Princeton Univ. Press 1957. A book-length expansion of the previous entry.

David Hume, Paul McGinnis, Arthur Williamson, The British Union. Aldershot UK and Burlington Vt.: Ashgate 2002.

Joseph Ijsewijn, “Neo-Latin Satire: Sermo and Satyra Menippea,” in Classical Influences on European Culture A.D 1500 -1700. Ed. R. R. Bolger. Cambridge UK: Cambridge University Press 1976.

Arthur Johnston (ed.), Delitiae Poetarum Scotorum huius aevi Illustrium, Amsterdam apud Iohannem Blaeu 1637. In two volumes, available here and here.

Justus Lipsius, Somnium, 1581 in Matheeussen and Heesakkers 1980 25 - 77.

David Marsh, Lucian and the Latins: Humor and Humanism in the Early Renaissance. Ann Arbor: Univ. of Michigan Press 1998.

C. Matheeussen and C. L. Heesakkers, Two Neo-Latin Menippean Satires. Leiden: Brill, 1980. Contains Justus Lipsius, Somnium and Petrus Cunaeus, Sardi Venales.

Francisque Michel, Les Écossais en France Les Français en Écosse. London: Trübner & Co. 1862.

Jennifer Montagu, “The Painted Enigma and French Seventeenth-Century Art,” Journal of the Warburg and Courtauld Institutes 31 (1968) pp. 307 - 335.

Jean-Baptiste Morin, La Defense de la Verité contre la Fausseté et l'Imposture. Paris: Iean Libert et l’Autheur 1636.

Max Nänny, ”The Waste Land A Menippean Satire?” English Studies 6 1985 526 - 535.

O. D. N. B. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography, ed. Colin Matthews et al. Oxford: Oxford Univ. Press 2004. Available (subscribers only) here.

F. Anne Payne, Chaucer and Menippean Satire. Madison: Univ. of Wisconsin Press 1981.

Erycius Puteanus, Comus sive Phagesiposia Cimmeria. Somnium. Louvain: Gerardus Rivius 1608. The author's Dutch name is Hendrick van den Putten. This Comus is considered as the inspiration for Milton’s Comus.

Seneca, Apocolocyntosis. Ed. P. T. Eden, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press 1984.

John Small, “Notice of William Davidson M. D. (Gulielmus Davissonus),” Proceedings of the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland. vol. 10 (June 9, 1873) 265-280. Available here.

Robert Wodrow, William James Duncan, Collections upon the lives of the reformers and most eminent ministers of the Church of Scotland. vol. 2.1, Glasgow: Maitland Club 1845.