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A Catalogue, Bibliographical and Critical, of Early English Literature ...
J. Payne Collier
No preview available - 2017
added afterwards appeared bears beginning called celebrated commences conclude consists contains copy Daniel Davies death dedication doth doubt Earl earliest edition Elizabeth England English engraved Epigrams Epistle four Francis George give given hand hath headed Henry History honorable impression Imprinted inserted Italy James John kind King Knight known Lady late Latin learned leaves letter lines live London Printed Lord Master mentioned Muse Nash never original perhaps persons pieces play poem poet preceded present Prince probably production prose published Queen Reader reason refers relates reprinted Richard Robert satires says seems Sign song sonnet speaks stanzas subsequent Taylor tells third Thomas thou thought title-page tract translation true unto verse volume whole wood worthy write written
Page 201 - A fruteful and pleasaunt worke of the best state of a publyque weale, and of the newe yle called Utopia...
Page 330 - WELBY, HENRY. — The Phoenix of these late times : or the Life of Mr. Henry Welby, Esq., who lived at his house in Grub-street forty foure yeares, and in that space was never seene by any, aged 84 &c.
Page 141 - Fovre Letters \ and certaine Sonnets : \ Especially touching Robert Greene, and \ other parties, by -him abused: \\ But incidently of diners excellent persons, \ and some matters of note.
Page 246 - By the way of controversie betwixt D. Gager and D. Rainoldes, Wherein all the reasons that can be made for them are notably refuted ; th...
Page 146 - His Noble Numbers or his pious Pieces, wherein (amongst other things) he sings the Birth of his Christ, and sighes for his Saviours suffering on the Crosse &c.
Page 190 - It lies not in our power to love, or hate, For will in us is over-rul'd by fate. When two are stript, long ere the course begin, We wish that one should lose, the other win; And one especially do we affect Of two gold ingots, like in each respect. The reason no man knows; let it suffice, What we behold is censur'd by our eyes. Where both deliberate, the love is slight; Who ever lov'd, that lov'd not at first sight?
Page 114 - Ornatus Muliebris Anglicanus, or the severall Habits of English Women from the Nobilitie to the contry Woman, as they are in these times.
Page 299 - ... the pipe and tabor. The writer feigns a dream, in which he saw the ghost of Tarlton, dressed, as he usually was upon the stage, " in russet, with a buttond cap on his head, a great bag by his side, and a strong bat in his hand ; so artificially attired for a Clowne, as I began to call Tarlton's woonted shape to remembrance.