Mar 3, 2021
In this episode, we tackle reading King James I's Demonology so you don't have to! Because it. is. a. lot. But there's also plenty of source material in there that likely informed the depiction of witchcraft in Macbeth.
Shakespeare Anyone? is created, written, produced, and hosted by Korey Leigh Smith and Elyse Sharp.
Our theme music is "Neverending Minute" by Sounds Like Sander.
King James VI and I. (2008). Daemonologie. Urbana, Illinois: Project Gutenberg. Accessed x Nov. 2020, from http://www.gutenberg.org/files/25929/25929-h/25929-h.html.
Normand, Lawrence, and Gareth Roberts, editors. Witchcraft in Early Modern Scotland: James VI's Demonology and the North Berwick Witches. 1st ed., Liverpool University Press, 2000. JSTOR, www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctt5vjmvw. Accessed 21 Dec. 2020.
Tyson, Donald, and James Carmichael. The Demonology of King James I. Edited by Tom Bilstad, 5th ed., Llewellyn, 2019.
Wright, James. “Ritual Protection Marks and Witchcraft at Knole, Kent.” Mondays at One Archaeology Series. 19 Oct. 2015, Gresham College, Accessed 5 Nov. 2020, from https://www.gresham.ac.uk/lectures-and-events/ritual-protection-marks-and-witchcraft-at-knole-kent