We may finally be approaching the end of the Oxfordian supremacy in the authorship debate. Not a moment too soon both for people who are serious about Shakespeare's work and those who have been arguing Will's case with De Vere's champions.
This book is a hasty, largely recycled response to Shakespeare Beyond Doubt: Evidence, Argument, Controversy. The new book, like the ideas within it, is shabbily produced. Many of it's 'chapters' are merely reproductions of bits of rebuttal of The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust's 60 minutes. As Oxfordians missed the point of that exercise completely, the extracts, shorn of all context, now look like intemperate, feeble-minded graffiti.
The book, like many 'vanity' publishing exercises, is poorly printed and the cover design and typography are such close imitations of the CUP book that the publishers must be relying either on the lethargy of CUP's lawyers or the insignificance of this Oxfordian enterprise to help them a avoid spot of the old-fashioned English legal aggro that Will himself used to enjoy.