Dan, Averill, and Tommy ponder the meaning of a mask, political and religious oppression, and anarchy. Stuff your Fawkes effigy, we’re talking Bonfire Night / Pope Day / Guy Fawkes Day on the podcast!
- “Guy Fawkes.” Robert Merry’s Museum (1841-1851) (Aug 1, 1848): 38.
Show Notes & Further Reading
“Gunpowder Plot,” The National Archives
Ervin Beck, “Children’s Guy Fawkes Customs in Sheffield” Folklore, Vol. 95, No. 2 (1984), pp. 191-203
Lewis Call, “A is for Anarchy, V is for Vendetta: Images of Guy Fawkes and the Creation of Postmodern Anarchism,” Anarchist Studies 16.2 (2008): 154-172,105.
Damian Carrington, “Gunpowder Plot would have devastated London,” New Scientist, November 5, 2003
Michael Cottrell, “Green and Orange in Mid-Nineteenth-Century Toronto: The Guy Fawkes’ Day Episode of 1864” The Canadian Journal of Irish Studies, Vol. 19, No. 1 (Jul., 1993), pp. 12-21
Antonia Fraser, Faith and Treason: The Story of the Gunpowder Plot (New York: Doubleday, 1996)
Megan Lane, “If Guy Fawkes had Succeeded,” BBC News, November 4, 2005
John Pollock, The Popish Plot: A Study in the History of the Reign of Charles II (Duckworth: Great Britain, 1903)
James Sharpe, Remember, Remember: A Cultural History of Guy Fawkes Day Harvard University press, 2005
John N. Wall, Jr. and Terry Bunce Burgin. “This Sermon . . . upon the Gun-Powder Day”: The Book of Homilies of 1547 and Donne’s Sermon in Commemoration of Guy Fawkes’ Day, 1622. South Atlantic Review, Vol. 49, No. 2 (May, 1984), pp. 19-30