Chapter 1 – Sex and the Middle Ages
- Chaucer, Geoffrey. The Canterbury Tales. (c. 1387–1400) From Luminarium: Anthology of English Literature.
- ‘Exeter Book Riddles’, from the Anglo-Saxon Narrative Poetry Project.
- ‘Fabliau’, from the Archives de Littérature du Moyen Âge.
- Lille, Alain of. The Complaint of Nature. (c. 1160) From the Internet History Sourcebooks Project..
- ‘The Love Letters of Abelard and Heloise’, (c. 1128) from the Internet Sacred Text Archive.
- Nogent, Guibert de, 'Autobiography', (1124) from the Internet History Sourcebooks Project.
- Nogent, Guibert de. Histoire de sa vie (1053–1124), in French. Translated by Georges Bourgin. Paris: A Picard et fils, 1907.
- ‘The Works of Geoffrey Chaucer’, from Luminarium: Anthology of English Literature.
- ‘Troubadours’ Originals’, from Baroque Forms of Poetry website.
- ‘Vitas Patrum’ (1502), in Latin, from the Internet Archive.
Chapter 2 – The Sexuality of Chastity
- ‘Ancrene Riwle/Wisse’ (c. 1225–1240) from Barry Sharples’ Historical Documents,
- Clairvaux, St. Bernard of. Commentary on the Songs of Songs, (c. 1135) from the Internet Archives. Edited by Darrell Wright
- Damian, Peter. Book of Gomorrah: An Eleventh-Century Treatise against Clerical Homosexual Practices, (c. 1051) from Project Muse. Translated by Pierre J. Payer. Waterloo: Wilfrid Laurier University Press, 1982
- Fortunatus, Venantius. The Life of the Holy Radegund, (c. 580) from Medieval Women: An Interactive Exploration,
- Kempe, Margery. The Book of Margery Kempe, (c. 1430) from the Middle English Text Series. Translated by Lynn Staley. Kalamazoo, Medieval Institute Publications, 1996
- The Passion of Saints Perpetua and Felicity, (c. 203) from the Internet History Sourcebooks Project,
- Saint Ambrosius. De Virginibus Ad Maecellinam Sororem Sua Libri Tres, (c. 377) from the Christian Classics Ethereal Library,
- Saint Augustine. On the Good of Marriage, (c. 410) from New Advent,
- Saint Augustine. The Confessions of Saint Augustine, (c. 401) from Project Gutenberg. Translated by E.B. Pusey
- Voragine, Jacobus de. The Golden Legend, (c. 1275) from the Internet History Sourcebooks Project. Translated by William Caxton
Chapter 3 – Sex and Marriage
- Avicenna, Canon of Medicine, (c. 1025) from the Internet Archive. Translated by Oskar Cameron Gruner
- ‘Cele qui se fist foutre sur la fosse de son mari’ in French, from Gallica: la Bibliothèque de nationale de France
- The Chronicle of Adam of Usk, (c. 1400) from the Internet Archive. Translated by Edward M. Thompson
- Njal’s Saga, (c. 1270) from the Icelandic Saga Database
- Peraldus, Guilielmus. Summa de Virtutibus et Vitiis, in Latin (c. 1240) from the Bavarian State Library
- Pizan, Christine de. Le trésor de la cite des dames de degré en degré et de tous estatz, in French (c. 1405) from Project Gutenberg
- ‘Prose Tristan’ (c. 1190) from The Camelot Project. Translated by Lewis Porney
- Sefer Hasidim, (c. 13th century) from Sefaria
- The Trotula: A Medieval Compendium of Women’s Medicine, (c. 12th century) edited and translated by Monica H. Green
- Vitry, Jacques de. The Exempla, (c. 1210) from the Internet Archive. Translated by Thomas F. Crane
Chapter 4 – Women Outside of Marriage
- Boccaccio, Giovanni. The Decameron, (c. 1350) from the Decameron Web
- Capellanus, Andreas. De Amore, in Latin (c. 1185) from the Latin Library
- Capellanus, Andreas. ‘Excerpts from the Art of Courtly Love’, (c. 1185) from The Geoffrey Chaucer Page
- Chaucer, Geoffrey. Prologue to Wife of Bath’s Tale, (c. 1387–1400) in The Canterbury Tales from Internet History Sourcebooks Project
- France, Marie de. The Lais, (c. 1170) from the University of Florida. Translated by Judy Shoaf
- Krämer, Heinrich, and Jakob Sprenger. Malleus Maleficarum, (c. 1487) from Malleus Maleficarum. Translated by Montague Summers
- Puff, Helmut, trans. ‘The Trial of Katherina Hetzeldorfer’, (c. 1477) from the University of St. Andrews - The trial is translated on page 22.
- Saga of Grettir the Strong, (c. 14th century) from Icelandic Saga Database
- Saint Bernardino of Siena. ‘Two Sermons on Wives and Widows’, (c. 1427) from the Internet History Sourcebooks Project
- ‘The Servant Girl’s Holiday’, from Mainly Norfolk
Chapter 5 – Men Outside of Marriage
- Alighieri, Dante. The Inferno from the Divine Comedy, (c. 1308) from the Works of Sydney Fowler Wright. Translated by S. Fowler Wright
- Aquinas, Thomas. Summa Theologica, (c. 1265) from New Advent
- Castiglione, Baldesar. The Book of the Courtier, (c. 1528) from Renascence Editions. Translated by Thomas Hoby
- ‘Homoerotic Texts’, from Internet History Sourcebooks Project
- Nizámu’l Mulk, ‘On the Courtiers and Familiars of Kings’, (c. 1092) in Treatise on the Art of Government. From Internet History Sourcebooks Project. Translated by Reuben Levy
- The Passion of SS. Serge and Bacchus, (c. 865) from Carnegie Mellon University
- ‘The Questioning of John Rykener, A Male Cross-Dressing Prostitute’, (c. 1395) from the Internet History Sourcebook Project
- Roman d’Eneas, (c. 1160) from the webpage of Míċeál F. Vaughan at the University of Washington
- ‘Same-sex & Autoeroticism in Penitentials’, from Anglo-Saxon Penitentials: A Cultural Database
- Troyes, Chrétien de. Lancelot (The Knight of the Cart), (c.1275) from the Online Medieval & Classical Library. Translated by W.W. Comfort
- ‘Anglo-Saxon Narrative Poetry Project’, from Aaron K. Hostetter and Rutgers University
- ‘Biblioteca Augustana’
- ‘Corpus of Middle English Prose and Verse’, from the University of Michigan, Oxford Text Archive, and the Humanities Text Initiative
- ‘Anglo-Saxon Penitentials: A Cultural Database’
- ‘Internet History Sourcebooks Project’, from Fordham University
- ‘Medieval Women: An Interactive Exploration’, from McMaster University
- ‘Middle English Text Series Texts Online’ from the University of Rochester
- ‘Monastic Matrix: A Scholarly Resource for the Study of Women’s Religious Communities from 400 to 1600 CE’, from The Ohio State University
- ‘The Online Medieval & Classical Library’
- ‘Online Medieval Sources Bibliography: An Annotated Bibliography of Printed and Online Primary Sources for the Middle Ages’, from the Center for Medieval Studies at Fordham University
- ‘Sefer Hasidim Database’, from Princeton University