(1997, February 18) [Online] http://hhs.stcharles.k12.la.us/mypages/devere.htm Sim, Kevin. (1992, December 22). The Shakespeare mystery. Frontline. Stevens, John Paul.
Available HTTP: http://www.necronami.com/d/paganism-celtic/craft.intro.txt, 30 Nov. 1996. The Sabbats. Online, Teleplex Communications, Inc. Available HTTP: http://www.teleplex.net/SCNPA/sabbat.html, 8 Dec. 1996.
Essays in Literature Spring 1996: 3-18. http://web7.searchbank.com (12 Nov. 1998). Hunter, G. K. Shakespeare: The Later Comedies. Ed. Geoffrey Bullough. London: F. Mildner and Sons, 1962.
The Supernatural in Macbeth More than a few elements of the supernatural can be discovered within the action and dialogue of Shakespeare's plays. However, the extent and nature of those elements differs to a large degree. There are traces of it to be found in Henry V, "Pardon, gentles all,/The flat unraised spirit that hath dar'd...to bring forth/So great and object" (Lucy 1). There are also elements of it apparent in Winter's Tale, "What I did not well I meant well" (Lucy 1). The supernatural is used most fearsomely in Hamlet, with the ghost of Hamlet's father representing the most frightening apparition in all of the Bard's plays.
1998. http://shakespeare.palomar.edu/timeline/timeline.htm Ward, Ian. “Shakespeare and the Politics of Community.” Early Modern Literary Studies. 1999. http://www.shu.ac.uk/emls/04-3/wardshak.html