A Bibliographical and Critical Account of the Rarest Books in the English Language: Sabie-Zepheria. Index

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D. G. Francis, 1866

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Page 259 - The Painfull Adventures of Pericles Prince of Tyre. Being the true History of the Play of Pericles, as it was lately presented by the worthy and ancient Poet lohn Gower. At London. Printed by TP for Nat. Butter. 1608.
Page 56 - An \ Apologie \ for Poetrie. \ Written by the right noble, vertu-\ous, and learned, Sir Phillip \ Sidney, Knight. \\ Odi profanum vulgus, et arceo. || At London, | Printed for Henry Olney, and are to be sold at \ his shop in Paules C hurch-yard, at the signe \ of the George, neere to Cheap-gate. \ Anno 1595.
Page 246 - A Remembravnce of the wel imployed life, and godly end of George Gaskoigne, Esquire, who deceassed at Stalmford in Lincoln shire, the 7 of October 1577. The reporte of GEOR WHETSTONS, Gent an eye witnes of his Godly and charitable End in this world.
Page 20 - Vincentio Saviolo his Practise. In two Bookes. The first intreating of the use of the Rapier and Dagger. The second of Honor and honorable Quarrels.
Page 63 - Age,' published by Thomas Lodge in 1596, one of the devils is said to be ' a foule lubber, and looks as pale as the vizard of the ghost, who cried so miserably at the theatre, Hamlet, revenge.
Page 226 - There are also heere inserted two excellent Madrigalls of Master William Byrds, composed after the Italian vaine, at the request of the sayd Thomas Watson.
Page 135 - The Praise of Hempseed, with the Voyage of Mr. Roger Bird and the Writer hereof , in a Boat of Brown Paper, from London to Quinborough in Kent.
Page 130 - Tarlton's newes out of purgatory, 1630, 4to, describes a dream in which he saw " one attired in russet with a button'd 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.
Page 160 - State, 1. Of the Court, and Courtiers. 2. Of Libertie, and the Clergie in generall.
Page 73 - Twill yield thee little grace. THERE is none, O none but you, That from me estrange your sight, Whom mine eyes affect to view Or chained ears hear with delight. Other beauties others move, In you I all graces find ; Such is the effect of love, To make them happy that are kind. Women in frail beauty trust, Only seem you fair to me ; Yet prove truly kind and just, For that may not dissembled be. Sweet, afford me then your sight, That, surveying all your looks, Endless volumes I may write And fill the...

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