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ADAM BEL Antonio's Revenge Aubrey Aubrey's BATRACHOMYOMACHIA Ben Jonson Camden Carew Caxton's edition Chapman Charles CLYM collection copy Countess death Dramatic Duke Eastward Hoe English fayre pusell Free Library given Glossary GRET SOUDEN Hazlitt's Poetry Herrick HESIOD History Homer Hydriotaphia Hymns Iliad included Introduction and Notes John Webster Jonson King Langland Latin Letters Library of Old Lilly Lilly's lines lohn London Stone Lord Love Lovelace Lovers Quarrel Lucasta Maid's Metamorphosis Malcontent MANDEVELLE Marston Maryage Mather MAYD Mery Geste Metamorphosis Old Authors Orfeo original Paraphrase Parasitaster pieces Piers Ploughman play poems poet Poetry of England Poetry of Scotland Pope Portrait praise printed published reprinted Retrospective Review Richard Hooper Roberte the Deuyll Roger Ascham romance Sackville satire Scots Selden Sir John Sir Thomas Songs STRYFE Suckling title-page Toxophilus tragedy translation verses Vision volume Webster William William Rowley Wither Women Wonder of Women writings written Wyfe WYFF
Page 41 - The perfect and exact Coppy, with diuerse things Printed, that the length of the Play would not beare in the Presentment.
Page 26 - Thou art a monument without a tomb, And art alive still while thy book doth live And we have wits to read and praise to give. That I not mix thee so, my brain excuses, I mean with great, but...
Page 15 - THE ILIADS OF HOMER, Prince of Poets, never before in any language truly translated, with a "Comment on some of his chief Places. Done according to the Greek by GEORGE CHAPMAN, with Introduction and Notes by the Rev.
Page 23 - But who is he, in closet close y-pent, Of sober face, with learned dust besprent?' Right well mine eyes arede the myster wight, On parchment scraps y-fed, and Wormius hight. To future ages may thy dulness last, As thou preserv'st the dulness of the past!
Page 8 - Jentlemen j and Noble mens houses, and commodious also | for all such, as have forgot the Latin tonge, | and would, by themselves, without a | Scholemaster, in short tyme, and | with small paines, recover | a sufficient habilitie, to | understand, write, | and speake | Latin.
Page 32 - IN this volume there are several feigned stories of natural descriptions, as comical, tragical, and tragi-comical, poetical, romancical, philosophical, and historical, both in prose and verse, some all verse, some all prose, some mixt, partly prose and partly verse.
Page 14 - Odysses ; which (for their first lights borne before all learning) were worthily called the Sun and Moon of the Earth ; (finding no compensation), he writ, in contempt of men, this ridiculous poem of Vermin, giving them nobility of birth, valorous elocution not inferior to his heroes.
Page 17 - Of all these forces raised against the king, Tis my strange hap not one whole man to bring, From divers parishes, yet divers men, But all in halfs and quarters ; great king, then, In halfs and quarters if they come 'gainst thee, In halfs and quarters send them back to me.
Page 32 - Thence home, and there in favour to my eyes staid at home, reading the ridiculous history of my Lord Newcastle, wrote by his wife ; which shows her to be a mad, conceited, ridiculous woman, and he an ass to suffer her to write what she writes to him and of him.