Extracts from the Registers of the Stationers' Company: Of Works Entered for Publication Between the Years 1557 and 1587, with Notes and Ill, Volume 2

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Shakespeare Society, 1849 - English literature
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Page 160 - or passionate centurie of love, divided into two parts: whereof the first expresseth the Authors sufferance in Love, the latter his long farewell to Love and all his tyrannie. Composed by Thomas Watson, Gentleman; and published at the request of certeine Gentlemen his very frendes. London, Imprinted by John Wolfe for
Page 94 - The auncient Order, Societie, and Unitie laudable of Prince Arthure and his knightly armory of the Round Table. With a threefold assertion frendly in favour and furtherance of English Archery at this day."]
Page 19 - Lustely, lustely, lustely let us saile forth, The winde trim doth serve us, it blowes from the north. All thinges we have ready, and nothing we want To furnish our ship that rideth hereby; Victuals and weapons, thei be nothing skant, Like worthie mariners ourselves we will trie. Lustely, lustely,
Page 207 - this favourite romance. But, although this information has not proved true, on examination, an useful conclusion may be drawn from it, that Shakespeare's story is somewhere to be found in an Italian novel; at least, that the story preceded Shakespeare."]
Page 167 - The English Romayne Lyfe: discovering the Lives of the Englishmen at Roome, the orders of the English Seminarie, the dissention betweene the Englishmen and the Welshmen, the banishing of the Englishmen out of Roome, the Popes sending for them againe, a reporte of
Page 83 - Lamentation for the death of his deere darling, Don Joan of Austria, and Death's answer to the same. With an Epitaph upon the death of the said Don Joan. Translated after the French printed copy by HC

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