Edward didn’t live desperately long, and it’s always a struggle to assign precise dates to things, so this page is really pushing the limits of this format. But heigh ho.
Somebody and Others (fragment) – Exploring session available, though we’ve found there are more questions than answers with this play.
Detraction (fragment) – a short sequence of Vices changing their appearance and preparing their lies. The video below should start at the point we begin looking at the text.
The Resurrection of Our Lord (fragmentary) – a two day event, surviving in a fragmentary state, but with a mostly complete Luke and Cleophas sequence. Exploring session available.
The Life and Repentance of Mary Magdalene by L. Wager – exploring session available.
The Disobedient Child by Thomas Ingleland – Exploring session available. This is the earliest date for this play, we’ve also put it in the Elizabeth timeline, as a lot of pre-Mary material seems to resurface in the early years of her reign. Also see Nice Wanton below and The Prodigal Son – which features the same plot and is currently listed around 1530 in this timeline.
Nice Wanton, by anonymous – Exploring session available, full cast audio adaptation in preparation.
Lusty Juventus by Richard Wever – Virtual Exploring Session available.
Ralph Roister Doister by Nicholas Udall – exploring sessions on this hilarious comedy are available. Long live the wondrous Mumblecrust! Also available from other sources – there are videos of a production from 2000, performed at the Players’ Ring Theater and Directed by Mike Gillett, which covers the whole text.
An Satire of the Three Estates by Sir David Lindsay – the manuscript for this bounces about a bit in terms of rewrites (a lost version was around in 1540), but here’s as good a place to put it. We’re not down to do it at present, but it has been done brilliantly already and can be viewed online. http://stagingthescottishcourt.brunel.ac.uk/
Gammer Gurtons Needle by Mr S – This also features in the next list, just to highlight how tricksy lists can be. Also because we want to focus your attention on plays we’ve done a lot of work on because it was voted for production by our patrons. Though printed in 1575, this is the earliest point that this play might have come about. A reference to a play called Diccon the Bedlem in 1562/3 could also be about the same play. Full cast audio adaptation and !SPOILERS! episodes are all available on the podcast and in this handy playlist.