Law Sports at Gray's Inn (1594): Including Shakespeare's Connection with the Inn's of Court, the Origin of the Capias Utlegatum Re Coke and Bacon, Francis Bacon's Connection with Warwickshire, Together with a Reprint of the Gesta Grayorum
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aforesaid Ambassador Ansley answer Anthony Bacon Bacon's friends Bernardia Biron brother Burbage called Cecil Comedy of Errors Cooke Court Cuthbert Burbage daughter death divers doth Drayton Earl of Essex Edmund Edmunde Tylney Edward Eliz Elizabeth Excellency fame Francis Bacon Friar Bacon gentlemen George Buc Gesta Grayorum grace Gray's Grays Hamlet Hartshill hath heir Helmet Henry Goodere Highness Highness's honour Ibid Inner Temple Item James Burbage John Heminge King at Arms Knight Lady ladyship lands letter London Lord Chamberlain Lordship Majesty married Masque Master Miles Nashe noble Order Pension Book performed person players plays poet present Prince of Purpoole Prince's Proteus Queen reign Revels Robert says seid sent seyde fader Shake Shakespeare shew Sir John Fastolf Sir William Sovereign speeches Stapulia tell thee things Thomas Lucy thou thought Tylney tyme unto wherein whereof wife writes Yelverton yere
Page 117 - Thou didst swear to me upon a parcel-gilt goblet, sitting in my Dolphin-chamber, at the round table, by a seacoal fire, upon Wednesday in Wheeson week, when the prince broke thy head for liking his father to a singing-man of Windsor, thou didst swear to me then, as I was washing thy wound, to marry me and make me my lady thy wife.
Page 23 - True,' representing some principal pieces of the reign of Henry VIII, which was set forth with many extraordinary circumstances of pomp and majesty, even to the matting of the stage; the Knights of the order with their Georges and Garter, the guards with their embroidered coats and the like: sufficient, in truth, within a while, to make greatness very familiar, if not ridiculous.
Page i - He had, by a misfortune common enough to young fellows, fallen into ill company, and, amongst them, some that made a frequent practice of deer-stealing engaged him more than once in robbing a park that belonged to Sir Thomas Lucy, of Charlcote, near Stratford.
Page 7 - Therefore, brave conquerors ! — for so you are, That war against your own affections, And the huge army of the world's desires...
Page 64 - Warwickshire for some time and shelter himself in London. It is at this time, and upon this accident, that he is said to have made his first acquaintance in the playhouse. He was received into the company then in being, at first in a very mean rank...
Page 125 - There's another: why may not that be the skull of a lawyer? Where be his quiddities now, his quillets, his cases, his tenures, and his tricks? why does he suffer this rude knave now to knock him about the sconce with a dirty shovel, and will not tell him of his action of battery?
Page lxix - Blood is a beggar and so forth ; and if you entreat him fair in a frosty morning, he will afford you whole Hamlets — I should say handfuls — of tragical speeches.
Page 63 - For this he was prosecuted by that gentleman, as he thought, somewhat too severely ; and in order to revenge that ill usage, he made a ballad upon him. And though this, probably the first essay of his poetry, be lost, yet it is said to have been so very bitter, that it redoubled the prosecution against him to that degree, that he was obliged to leave his business and family in Warwickshire, for some time, and shelter himself in London.