The ‘British state prayers, fasts and thanksgivings' project has been cited in the following publications and on the following websites:
Arthur F Marrotti and Steven W. May, ‘The lost ballads of the Armada Thanksgiving celebration [with texts and illustration]', English Literary Renaissance, 41:1 (2011), pp. 31-63.
The letters of George Davenport, 1651-1677, ed. Brenda M. Pask, with introduction by Margaret Harvey (Surtees Society, 2011).
St Pat's Library blog, 7 November 2011
A. de Heer, ‘Congres ober "bededagen" op konst', Reformatorisch Daghblad, 11 March 2009.
Philip Williamson, 'State prayers, fasts and thanksgivings: public worship in Britain 1830-1897,' Past and Present.
Fenella Cannell, 'English ancestors: the moral possibilities of popular genealogy', Journal of the Royal Anthropological Institute, ns, 17:3 (2011), pp. 462-80.
Holger Berg, Military Occupation Under the Eyes of the Lord: Studies in Erfurt during the Thirty Years War (Gottingen, 2010). [p.283]
Andrew Atherstone, 'Divine retribution: a forgotten doctrine?', Themelios 34 (2009).
John Wolffe, 'British sermons on national events', in Robert Ellison, A New History of the Sermon: The Nineteenth Century (Leiden, 2010), pp. 181-206.
Andrezj Olechnowicz, ‘Britain's 'quasi-magical' monarchy in the mid-twentieth century?' in Clare V. J. Griffiths, James J. Nott, and William Whyte (eds.), Classes, Cultures, and Politics. Essays on British History for Ross McKibbin (Oxford, 2011).
Jon Lawrence, ‘Paternalism, class and the British path to modernity', in Simon Gunn and James Vernon (eds.), The Peculiarities of Liberal Modernity in Imperial Britain (Berkeley, CA, 2011), pp. 147-64; online here.
Arthur Burns and Christopher Stray, ‘The greek-play bishop: polemic, prosopographym and nineteenth-century prelates', Historical Journal, 54 (2011), pp. 1013-38.