Collectanea Anglo-poetica: Or, A Bibliographical and Descriptive Catalogue of a Portion of a Collection of Early English Poetry, with Occasional Extracts and Remarks Biographical and Critical, Volume 77

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Chetham society, 1869 - English poetry

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Page 266 - Chester's Triumph in Honor of her Prince, as it was performed upon St. George's Day 1610, in the foresaid Citie. Reprinted from the original edition of 1610, with an Introduction and Notes.
Page 319 - Take away the dross from the silver, and there shall come forth a vessel for the finer. 5 Take away the wicked from before the king, and his throne shall be established in righteousness.
Page 322 - The woorkes of Geffrey Chaucer, newly printed, with diuers addicions, whiche were neuer in printe before: With the siege and destruccion of the worthy citee of Thebes, compiled by Jhon Lidgate, Monke of Berie.
Page 472 - Moneths travells in France, Savoy, Italy, Rhetia commonly called the Grisons country, Helvetia alias Switzerland, some parts of high Germany and the Netherlands ; Newly digested in the hungry aire of Odcombe in the County of Somerset, and now dispersed to the nourishment of the travelling Members of this Kingdome...
Page 517 - Steps to the Temple, the Delights of the Muses, and Carmen Deo nostro.
Page 508 - London, Printed for Humphrey Moseley, and are to be sold at his shop at the Princes Armes in St. Pauls Churchyard. 1648.
Page 348 - HEREAFTER FOLLOW DIVERSE Poeticall Essaies on the former Subiect; viz: the Turtle and Phoenix. Done by the best and chiefest of our moderne writers, with their names subscribed to their particular workes: neuer before extant. And (now first) consecrated by them all generally, to the loue and merite of the true-noble Knight, Sir Iohn Salisburie. Dignum laude virum Musa vetat mori. [wood-cut of anchor] Anchora Spei. MDCI." Among these poems are some by Marston, Chapman, and Ben Jonson. Malone had no...
Page 319 - Then Solomon sat on the throne of the Lord as king instead of David his father, and prospered ; and all Israel obeyed him.
Page 471 - Thy life and worth, but he that hath liv'd so : He must have Wit to spare, and to hurl down, Enough to keep the gallants of the town. He must have Learning plenty ; both the Laws, Civil and Common, to judge any cause.; Divinity, great store, above the rest, Not of the last edition, but the best. He must have Language, Travel, all the Arts, Judgment to use, or else he wants thy parts.
Page 466 - Why, he could tell The inch where Richmond stood, where Richard fell, Besides what of his knowledge he could say, He had authentic notice from the play; Which I might guess...

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