Ballads and Performance: The Multimodal Stage in Early Modern England

Bibliography for "'Greensickness carrion’: Re-reading Capulet through Broadside Ballads" -- Jessica Murphy

“A Remedy for the Green Sickness. A Pretty Damsel Full of Love, Lay Panting All Alone, Which Did a Youngsters Pitty Move, To Hear Her Sigh and Groan.” Printed for F. Cole, T. Vere, J. Wright, J. Clark, W. Thackery, & T. Passenger, 1678-1680. Magdalene College, Pepys 3.119. EBBA 21126. English Broadside Ballad Archive, edited by Patricia Fumerton.

Anon. “Maids Lamentation, That Lives in a Great Distress Her Sweet-Heart Hath Forsaken Her, Now She Lives in Weariness, She’s Almost Spoil’d for Cure, And Makes Such Mighty Moan That She No Longer Can Endure Herself to Lie Alone, But Wisheth for a Man To Ease Her of Her Woe: Her Maidenhead Does Trouble Her, / That She’s Not Able for to Go.” 1672-1696. National Library of Scotland, Crawford 840. EBBA 33381. English Broadside Ballad Archive, edited by Patricia Fumerton.

Forest to Plate. Monks Rhubarb “Sarma” rolls. Eat the Forest. Serbia, 2015.

Ford, John. 'Tis Pity She”s a Whore. Edited by Sonia Massai. London; New York: Arden Shakespeare; Bloomsbury, 2011.

Gazdowicz, Sarah. Romeo and Juliet 3.5. The Factory Theatre, 791 Tremont St in Boston’s South End: The Independent Drama Society, 2010.

Gerard, John. The Herball or Generall Historie of Plantes. Gathered by Iohn Gerarde of London Master in Chirurgerie Very Much Enlarged and Amended by Thomas Iohnson Citizen and Apothecarye of London. Edited by John Payne d. 1647? Early English Books, 1475-1640 / 1546:08. London: Printed by Adam Islip, Joice Norton, and Richard Whitakers, anno 1633, 1633.

Gowing, Laura. Common Bodies: Women, Touch and Power in Seventeenth-Century England. New Haven Conn, London: Yale University Press, 2003.

King, Helen. The Disease of Virgins: Green Sickness, Chlorosis and the Problems of Puberty. London and New York: Routledge, 2004.

Meizel, Katherine. A Remedy for the GREEN SICKNESS. / A Pretty Damsel Full of Love, / Lay Panting All Alone, / Which Did a Youngsters Pitty Move, / To Hear Her Sigh and Groan, 2007. English Broadside Ballad Archive. EBBA ID 21126.

Pechey, John. A General Treatise of the Diseases of Maids, Bigbellied Women, Child-Bed-Women, and Widows Together with the Best Methods of Preventing or Curing the Same. Early English Books, 1641-1700 / 327:10. London: Printed for Henry Bonwick, 1696.

Porter, Roy. Disease, Medicine and Society in England, 1550-1860. 2 edition. Cambridge; New York: Cambridge University Press, 1995.

Potter, Ursula. “Greensickness in Romeo and Juliet: Considerations on a Sixteenth-Century Disease of Virgins.” In The Premodern Teenager: Youth in Society 1150-1650, edited by Konrad Eisenbichler, 271–92. Toronto: Centre for Reformation and Renaissance Studies, 2002.

Shakespeare, William. Romeo and Juliet. Edited by Peter Holland. The Pelican Shakespeare. New York: Penguin Books, 2000.

Smith, James. “Watercress: Anti-Cancer Superfood.” Medical News. Medical News Today, February 18, 2007.

“The Maids Complaint For Want of a Dil Doul. This Girl Long Time Had in a Sickness Been, Which Many Maids Do Call the Sickness Green: I Wish She May Some Comfort Find Poor Soul And Have Her Belly Fill’d with a Dil Doul.” Printed for J. Wiight, J. Clark, W. Thackeray, and T. Passenger., 1681-1684. Magdalene College, Pepys 4.50. EBBA 21716. English Broadside Ballad Archive, edited by Patricia Fumerton.

Toronto, Matt. Romeo and Juliet - Act 3, Scene 5. Penn State University, 2009.