[1] Lakatos, Imre. Proofs and Refutations, the Logic of Mathematical Discovery. Ed. J. W. and. E. Zahar. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1976.

[2] From the facsimile in Shakespeare's Plays in Quarto, ed. Michael J.B.Allen and Kenneth Muir, University of California Press, 1981.

[3] First Folio, V.ii. 3652-3659, from the Norton Facsimile, prepared by Charlton Hinman, New York, W.W.Norton & Company Inc., 1968.

[4] Peckham, Morse. "Reflections on the Foundations of Modern Textual Editing." Proof 1 (1971): 122-55.

[5] The New Cambridge Shakespeare. Ed. Norman Sanders. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1984.

[6] New Clarendon Shakespeare, Eds. E.C.Horwood and R.E.C. Houghton. Oxford. Oxford University Press, 1968.

[7] The Cambridge Shakespeare. Eds. Alice Walker and John Dover Wilson. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1957.

[8] Housman, A.E., Selected Prose. Ed. John Carter. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1961.

[9] I am however conventionally allowed control over meaning and wording in one way, as an author; I can revise. If economic circumstances allow I can enter the text with a whole new complex of impulses, memories, anticipations, and interactions, and tinker with it, to a greater or lesser extent. Then in normal circumstances people will pay attention to the new document that I have created, and act appropriately; human beings are expected to change their minds a little, however inconvenient this may be.