Edward Webbe, Chief Master Gunner, His Trauailes. 1590

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Edward Arber
A. Constable, 1895 - Middle East - 40 pages
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Page 11 - Matters of weight and high consequence, relating especially to Religion and State, 1689. ST COLERIDGE. There is more weighty bullion sense in this book than I ever found in the same number of pages of any uninspired writer. . . . 0 [ to have been with SELDEN over his glass of wine, making every accident an outlet and a vehicle of
Page 14 - TO THE MOST MIGHTY, MY GRATIOVS AND RENOWNED SOVERAIGNE, ELIZABETH by the grace of God Queene of England, Fraunce and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. YOVR HIGHNESSE MOST HVMBLE SVBIECT, Edward Web, hartely prayeth for the continuance of your Maiefties health and profperous raigne to the worldes ende.
Page 10 - he preached in ye Shrouds at paules churche in London on the xviii daye ofjanuarye* SIR R. MORISON. Did there ever any one (I say not in England only, but among other nations) flourish since the time of the Apostles, who preached the gospel more sincerely, purely, and honestly, than HUGH LATIMER, Bishop of Worcester*—Apomaxis
Page 19 - I -will ascende makynge my state so hye, That my pompous honoure shall never dye. O Caytyfe when thou thynkest least of all, With confusion thou shalt have a fall. The next two pieces form one book, printed by HANS LUFT, at Marburg, in 1530. (b) A proper dyaloge, betwene a Gentillman and a husbandman
Page 16 - as a medicinal leaf for poultices: smoking it was afterwards learnt from the American Indians. Our Royal Author thus sums up his opinion :• "A custome lothsome to the eye, hateful to the nose, harmefull to the braine, dangerous to the lungs, and in the blacke stinking fume thereof, nearest resembling the horrible Stigian smoke of the pit that is bottomless.'* 20. Sir ROBERT NAUNTON, Matter
Page 24 - of Sarum. The Epitome [p. 26] is not yet published, but it shall be, •when the Byshops are at convenient leysure to view the same. In the meane time, let them be content with this learned Epistle. Printed oversea, in Europe, within two furlongs of a JSounsing Priest, at the cost and charges of M. MARPRELATE, gentleman. 12. Robert Greene, MA MENAPHON.
Page 10 - An Apologie of the Schoole of Abuse, against Poets, Pipers, Players, and their Excusers. [Dec.] 1579. 4. Sir PHILIP SIDNEY. An Apology for Poetry. [? 1580.] An Apologie for Poetrie. Written by the right noble, vertuous, and learned Sir PHILIP SIDNEY, Knight. 1595.
Page 17 - and other. This celebrated Collection is the First of our Poetical Miscellanies, and also the first appearance in print of any considerable number of English Sonnets. With 39 additional Poems from the second edition by the same printer, RICHARD TOTTEL, of 31 July, 1557. 25. Rev. THOMAS LEVER, Fellow and Preacher of St.
Page 17 - followed by a happy marriage. With these, are also Songs of Friendship, especially those referring to the Hon. GEORGE TALBOT. In addition to these Poems, there are four prose Characters ; on A Mistress, A Wife, A Friend, and The Holy Man. 23. ROGER ASCHAM, The Schoolmaster. 1570. The Scholemaster, or plane and perfite
Page 22 - from Pemassus: or The Scourge of Simony. Publiquely acted by the Students in Saint lohns Colledge in Cambridge. This play, written by a University man in December, 1601, brings WILLIAM KEMP and RICHARD

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