Quellen
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  2. Ben-Yehuda, N. (1980). The European witch craze of the 14th to 17th centuries: A sociologist's perspective. The American Journal of Sociology, 86, 1-31.
  3. Bever, E. (2002). Witchcraft, female aggression, and power in the early modern community. Journal of Social History, 35, 955-988.
  4. Broedel, H. P. (2003). The malleus maleficarium and the construction of witchcraft: Theology and popular belief. Manchester, UK: Manchester University Press.
  5. Elliot, D. (2004). Proving woman: Female spirituality and inquisitional culture in the later middle ages. Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press.
  6. Haliczer, S. (2002). Between exaltation and infamy: Female mystics in the golden age of Spain. New York: Oxford University Press.
  7. Horodowich, E. (2005). The gossiping tongue: Oral networks, public life and political culture in early modern Venice. Journal of the Society for Renaissance Studies, 19, 22-45.
  8. Kempe, M. (n.d.). The Book of Margery Kempe. Luminarium: Anthology of English literature website (16 October 2007). A. Jokinen (Ed). Downloaded January 2007 from http://www.luminarium.org/.
  9. King, M. L. (1997). Women's voices, the early modern, and the civilization of the west. Shakespeare Studies, 25, 21-31.
  10. Larner, C. (1984). Witchcraft and religion: The politics of popular belief. New York: Blackwell. Oster, E. (2004). Witchcraft, weather and economic growth in renaissance Europe. The Journal of Economic Perspectives, 18, 215-228.
  11. Whitney, E. (1995). International trends: The witch "she"/the historian "he." Journal of Women's History, 7, 77-101.
  12. Wood, W., & Eagly, A. H. (2002). A cross-cultural analysis of the behavior of women and men: Implications for the origins of sex differences. Psychological Bulletin, 128, 699-727.