Literary Copyright Reform in Early Victorian England: The Framing of the 1842 Copyright Act

By Catherine Seville | Go to book overview

BIBLIOGRAPHY

All places of publication are London unless otherwise indicated.

Abrams, H. B., 'The historic foundation of American copyright law: exploding the myth of common law copyright', Wayne Law Review 29 (1983), 1120–91

Ackroyd, Peter, Dickens (1990)

Acland, Alice, Caroline Norton (1948)

Adams, Thomas F., Typographia: or, The printer's instructor (Philadelphia, 1844; repr. 1981) Address of the Journeymen Bookbinders of London and Westminster to the Trade Societies of Great Britain and Ireland on the conclusion of their struggle [1839–40?]

Allen, Christopher, The law of evidence in Victorian England (Cambridge, 1997)

Altick, Richard D., The English common reader: a social history of the mass reading public, 1800–1900 (Chicago, 1957)

Anderson, J. Stuart, Lawyers and the making of English land law, 1832–1940 (Oxford, 1992)

Anderson, Robert D., Education and the Scottish people 1750–1918 (Oxford, 1995)

Andrews, Alexander, The history of British journalism, 2 vols. (1859)

Anon., 'The late Mr Justice Talfourd', Law Magazine 51 (1854)

A proposed new law of copyright; of the highest importance to authors, and to the inhabitants of Great Britain and Ireland in a letter addressed to Mr Serjeant Talfourd M. P. by a friend to authors

Areopagitica Secunda, or speech of the shade of John Milton on Mr Talfourd's Copyright Extension Bill (1838)

Arnold, Frederick, The public life of Lord Macaulay (1862)

Arnold, Thomas, Miscellaneous works (1845) Thomas Arnold on education: a selection from his writings, with introductory material by Thomas W. Bamford (Cambridge, 1970) Arnold's travelling journals, ed. Arthur P. Stanley (1852) The life and correspondence of Thomas Arnold, ed. Arthur P. Stanley, 2 vols. (1844) Arnould, Sir Joseph Arnold, Lord Denman (1873)

Aspinall, Arnold, Lord Brougham and the Whig party (Manchester, 1927)

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