Y. Brailowsky, The Spider and The Statue, Poisoned Innocence in The Winter's Tale, 2010.

B. Castiglione, 1944 (1528) The Book of the Courtier, ed. Ernest Rhys, Everyman's Library. London: Dent and Sons

M. Cogan, Rhetoric and Action in Francis Bacon, Philosophy and Rhetoric, vol.14, issue.4, pp.212-233, 1981.

H. Craig, Jonson, the Antimasque and the Rules of Flattery' in The Politics of the Stuart Court, 1998.

K. Cunningham, Imaginary Betrayals: Subjectivity and the Discourses of Treason in Early Modern England, 2002.

L. Enterline, You Speak a Language that I Understand Not": The Rhetoric of Animation in The Winter's Tale, Shakespeare Quarterly, vol.48, pp.17-44, 1997.

V. I. James,

, A Speach to the Lords and Commons of the parliament at White-hall (1609) -A True Law of Free Monarchs, or the Reciprocke and Mutual Dutie Betwixt a King and His Natural Subjects, 1598.

. -basilikon-doron, , 1599.

, The Political Works of James I, C.H. McIlwain, p.1918, 1916.

C. Jordan, Shakespeare's Monarchies, Ruler and Subject in the Romances, 1997.

P. Kewes, Julius Caesar in Jacobean England' in The Seventeenth Century, vol.17, pp.155-86, 2002.

S. Kurland, We Need No More of Your Advice": Political Realism in The Winter's Tale', in Studies in English Literature, vol.31, pp.365-386, 1991.

R. Lemon, Treason by Words: Literature, Law and Rebellion in Shakespeare's England, 2006.

N. Machiavelli, Machiavelli's The Prince, An Elizabethan Translation, 1532.

S. Orgel, The Winter's Tale. The Oxford Shakespeare, 1996.

F. T. Prince, The Arden Edition of the Works of William Shakespeare, The Poems