Facsimile and Editions of Leechbook III

  1. Cockayne, O. T. 1865. Leechdoms, Wortcunning and Starcraft of Early England, Being a Collection of Documents … Illustrating the History of Science in This Country before the Norman Conquest. Vol. 2. London: Longman, Green, Longman, Roberts, and Green.
  2. Olds, B. M. 1984. Leechbook III: A Critical Edition and Translation. Diss. University of Denver. Ann Arbor: UMI Dissertations.
  3. Wright, C. E. 1955. Bald's Leechbook (British Museum Royal Manuscript 12D. Xvii). Copenhagen: Rosenkilde and Bagger.

Scholarly Books and Articles concerning Leechbook III and Anglo-Saxon Medicine and Magic

  1. Armovick, L. K. 2006. Written Reliquaries: The Resonance of Orality in Medieval English Texts. Amsterdam: John Benjamins.
  2. Arsdall, A. V. 2002. Medieval Herbal Remedies: The Old English Herbarium and Anglo-Saxon Medicine. New York: Routledge.
  3. ———. 2008. "Rehabilitating Medieval Medicine." 135-41. In Misconceptions About the Middle Ages. Edited by S. J. Harris and B. L. Grigsby. New York: Routledge.
  4. Brennessel, B. M.D.C. Drout, and R. Gravel. 2005. "A Reassessment of the Efficacy of Anglo-Saxon Medicine." 183-95. Anglo Saxon England. 34.
  5. Buck, R. A. 2000. "Women And Language In The Anglo-Saxon Leechbooks." 41-50. Women and Language. 23.2.
  6. Cameron, M. L. 1993. Anglo-saxon Medicine. Cambridge: University of Cambridge.
  7. Collins, M. 2000. Medieval Herbals: The Illustrative Traditions. London: British Library.
  8. Garner, L. A. 2004. "Anglo-Saxon Charms in Performance." 20-42. Oral Tradition 19.1.
  9. Grattan, J. H. G, and C. Singer. 1952. Anglo-Saxon Magic and Medicine; Illustrated Specially from the Semi-pagan Text Lacnunga. London: Oxford Univ.
  10. Green, M. 2005. "Bodies, Gender, Health, Disease: Recent Work on Medieval Women's Medicine." 1-46. Studies In Medieval And Renaissance History. 17.2.
  11. Grendon, F. 1909. Anglo-Saxon Charms. Folcroft, PA: Folcroft Library Editions.
  12. Hall, A. 2007. Elves in Anglo-Saxon England: Matters of Belief, Health, Gender and Identity. Woodbridge, Suffolk, UK: Boydell.
  13. Jolly, K. L. 1996. Popular Religion in Late Saxon England: Elf Charms in Context. Chapel Hill, NC: North Carolina State University Press.
  14. Kia-Choong, K. T. 2009. "Practical Magic and the Literary Archaeology of the Pagan Past in Two Anglo-Saxon Charms." 69-84. In Geardagum: Essays on Old and Middle English.
  15. McIlwain, James T. 2004. "Does OE Ex for 'Brain' Lie behind an Instance of Eaxl in Leechbook III?" 339-41. Notes and Queries. 51.4.
  16. ———. 2006. "Brain and Mind in Anglo-Saxon Medicine." 103-12. Viator. 37.
  17. ———. 2008. "Theory and Practice in the Anglo-Saxon Leechbooks: The Case of Paralysis." 65-73. Viator: Medieval and Renaissance Studies. 39.1.
  18. Meaney, A. L. 1989. "Women, Witchcraft and Magic in Anglo-Saxon England." 9-40. In Superstition and Popular Medicine in Anglo-Saxon England. Edited by D. G. Scragg. Manchester, England: Manchester Centre for Anglo-Saxon Studies.
  19. Nelson, M. 1982. "An Old English Charm against Nightmare." 17-18. Germanic Notes. 13.2.
  20. Olsan, L. 1999. "The Inscription of Charms in Anglo-Saxon Manuscripts." 401-19. Oral Tradition. 14.2.
  21. Rabin, A. 2010. "Ritual Magic or Legal Performance? Reconsidering an Old English Charm Against Theft." 177-98. In English Law Before Magna Carta: Felix Liebermann and Die Gesetze der Angelsachsen, Edited by S.Jurasinski, L. Oliver, and A. Rabin. Leiden: Brill.
  22. Rubin, S. 1974. Medieval English Medicine. Newton Abbot: David & Charles.
  23. Storms, G. 1948. Anglo-Saxon Magic. The Hague: M. Nijhoff.
  24. Stuart, H. 1985. "Utterance Instructions in the Anglo-Saxon Charms." 31-37. Parergon: Bulletin of the Australian and New Zealand Association for Medieval and Renaissance Studies. 3.
  25. Tornaghi, P. 2010. "Anglo-Saxon Charms and the Language of Magic." 434-64. Aevum: Rassegna di Scienze Storiche, Linguistiche, e Filologiche. 82.2.
  26. Uszkalo, K. C. 2010. "Rage Possession: A Cognitive Science Approach to Early English Demon Possession." 5-17. In BAR International Series: Studies in Early Medicine. Edited by S. Crawford and C. Lee. Oxford: Archaeopress.
  27. Vaughan-Sterling, J.A. 1983. "The Anglo-Saxon Metrical Charms: Poetry as Ritual." 186-200. Journal of English and Germanic Philology. 82.2.
  28. Weston, L. M. C. 1995. "Women's Medicine, Women's Magic: The Old English Metrical Childbirth Charms." 279-293. Modern Philology: A Journal Devoted To Research In Medieval And Modern Literature. 92.3.

Editions and Scholarly Articles concerning Leechbooks I and II

  1. Cameron, M.L. "Bald's Leechbook: Its Sources and Their Use in its Compilation." 153-182. Anglo-Saxon England 12.
  2. Deegan, Marilyn. A. 1991. "Critical Edition of MS. B. L. Royal 12. D. xvii: Bald's Leechbook." Dissertation Abstracts International. U of Manchester.
  3. McIlwain, J. T. 2006. "The Condition Called Neurisn in Leechbook I." 42-44. Notes and Queries. 53.2.
  4. Meaney, A. 1994. "Variant Versions of Old English Medical Remedies and the Compilation of Bald's Leechbook." 235-268. Anglo-Saxon England. 13.