A treatise of morall phylosophie, contaynyng the sayinges of the wyse. Gathered and Englyshed by W. Baldwyn. London, 1547. 24 editions published between 1547 and 1640.
The canticles or balades of Salomon, phraselyke declared in Englysh metres. London, 1549.
Westerne Wyll, upon the debate betwyxte Churchyarde and Camell. London, 1552? Attributed to Baldwin and printed by William Powell. Reprinted by O. Rogers for M. Loblee in The contention bettwyxte Churchyeard and Camell, upon David Dycers dreame. London, 1560.
A Myrroure for Magistrates. London, 1559. Reprinted in 1563. Edited by Baldwin, including fourteen tragedies written by Baldwin. Parts of this text were a revised edition of A memorial of suche princes, as since the tyme of king Richard the seconde, have been unfortunate in the realme of England (London, 1554?), of which survives only a fragment of the title page plus two duplicate leaves of the text beginning with Owen Glendower.
The funeralles of King Edward the sixt. Wherein are declared the causes of his death. London, 1560.
A marvelovs hystory intitulede, Beware the Cat. London, 1570. Two editions were printed in 1570, one by John Arnold and another by William Griffith. Reprinted in 1584. A careful transcription of the now-lost Arnold edition, which has primary textual authority according to William A. Ringler, Jr. and Michael Flachmann, was made in 1847.
A treatise of morall phylosophye containing the sayinges of the wise. London, 1552. The last part of the mirour for magistrates: wherein may be seene by examples passed in this realme, with how greevous plagues, vyces are punished in great princes & magistrats, and how frayle and unstable worldly prosperity is founde, where fortune seemeth most highly to favour. London, 1578.
The Mirour for Magistrates, wherein may bee seene, by examples passed in this Realm, with how grievous plagues vices are punished in great Princes and Magistrates, and how fraile and unstable worldly prosperity is formed, where Fortune seemeth most highly to failure: Newly imprinted, and with the additions of divers Tragedies enlarged. London, 1587.
A Mirour For Magistrates: Being A True Chronicle Historie of The Untimely falles of such unfortunate Princes and men of note, as have happened since the first entrance of Brute into this Iland, untill this our latter Age. Newly Enlarged With A Last part, called A Winter nights Vision, being an addition of such Tragedies, especially famous, as are exempted in the former Historie, with a Poem annexed, called Englands Eliza. London, 1610.
A treatise of morall philosophy wherein is contayned the lives and answers, witty sayings, worthy sentences, wise and excellent councels, precepts, proverbs, and parables, of philosophers, orators, emperors, and kings: also of what linage they came, and of what countrey they were. London, 1651.
Langton, Christopher. A very brefe treatise, ordrely declaring the principal partes of phisick. With a commendatory sonnet by Baldwin. London, 1547.
Esquillus, Publius. Wonderfull newes of the death of Paule the iii. Trans. William Baldwin. London,1552..
The Mirror for Magistrates, in Five Parts. London: Lackington, Allen, and Company, 1815. Presented in two volumes and reprinted from the 1587 edition with collations from 1575 and 1610 editions.
The Mirror for Magistrates. Ed. Lily Bess Campbell. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1938. A standard edition based on the 1563 reprint. Reprinted in 1960.
Beware the Cat, and The Funerals of King Edward the Sixth. Ed. William P. Holden. New London: Connecticut College, 1963.
A Treatise of Morall Philosophie, Wherein is Contained the Worthy Sayings of Philosophers, Emperours, Kings, and Orators: Their Lives and Answers. Ed. Thomas Palfreman, Intro. Robert-H Bowers. Gainesville, FL: Scholars’ Facsimiles & Reprints, 1967.
Beware the Cat: The First English Novel. Ed. William A. Ringler, Jr. and Michael Flachmann. San Marino, CA: Huntington Library, 1988.
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——— “The Mirror for Magistrates and the Politics of Readership.” Studies in English Literature 1500-1900 32 (1992): 1-13.
——— “‘Exemplify My Frailty’: Representing English Women in de casibus Tragedy.” Philological Quarterly 74 (Fall 1995): 359-72.
——— A Mirror for Magistrates and the de casibus Tradition. Toronto: University of Toronto Press, 2000.
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——— “Another Version of The Thinges That Cause a Quiet Lyfe.” Modern Language Notes 52.3 (1937): 186-188.
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——— Tudor Conceptions of History and Tragedy in A Mirror for Magistrates. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1936.
——— Shakespeare’s “Histories”: Mirrors of Elizabethan Policy. 1947. London: Methuen, 1963.
——— Shakespeare’s Tragic Heroes: Slaves of Passion. 1930. Gloucester: Peter Smith Publisher Inc., 1973.
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Carleton, Frances Bridges. The Dramatic Monologue: Vox Humana. Diss. University of Texas At Austin, 1971. AAT 7219563.
Cavanaugh, Frances Camilla. A Critical Edition of The Canticles or Balades of Salomon Phraselyke Declared in English Metres. Diss. Saint Louis University, 1964. AAT 6413455.
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Chew, Samuel C. “Time and Fortune.” ELH 6.2 (1939): 83-113.
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Doherty, John Howard. “The Bloody King: A Study of Tropes, Figures, and Myth in the Mirror for Magistrates.”Diss. Yale University, 1961.
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Edwards, A.S.G. “The Date of George Cavendish’s Metrical Vision.” PQ 53 (1974): 128-32.
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——— The Medieval Heritage of Elizabethan Tragedy. 1936. New York: Barnes & Noble, 1963.
Feasey, Eveline Iris “The Licensing of the Mirror for Magistrates.” The Library 4th series 3.3 (1922): 177-193.
——— “William Baldwin.” Modern Language Review 20 (1925): 407-418.
Flagg, William Junkin. “The Mirror for Magistrates, a Study of its Origin, Development and Influence.” Diss. Johns Hopkins University, 1920.
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Gaudet, Paul M. William Baldwin’s A Treatise of Moral Philosophy (1564): A Variorum Edition with Introduction. Diss. Princeton University, 1972. AAT 7224676.
——— “William Baldwin and the ‘Silence’ of His Last Years.” Notes & Queries n.s. 25 (October 1978): 417-420.
——— “The ‘Parasitical’ Counselors in Shakespeare's Richard II: A Problem in Dramatic Interpretation.” Shakespeare Quarterly 33.2 (1982): 142-154.
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——— “What History Really Teaches: Historical Pyrrhonism in William Baldwin’s A Mirror for Magistrates; Essays in Honour of James V. Mirollo.” Opening the Borders: Inclusivity in Early Modern Studies. Ed. Peter Herman. Newark: University of Delaware Press, 1999.
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——— “King Arthur, Scotland, Utopia and the Italianate Englishman: What Does Race Have to Do with It?” Shakespearean Studies 26 (1998): 37-48.
——— “William Baldwin.” Dictionary of Literary Biography, Volume 132: Sixteenth-Century British Nondramatic Writers, First Series. A Bruccoli Clark Layman Book. Edited by David A. Richardson, Cleveland State University. The Gale Group, 1993, pp. 19-26.
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——— “Marlowe and Petronius: Another Possible Source of the Horse-corser Episode in Doctor Faustus.” Notes and Queries 44.4 (December 1997): 482-483.
——— "William Baldwin’s Beware the Cat and the Question of Anglo-Irish Literature.” Irish Studies Review 6.3 (1998): 237-243.
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