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A. H. Bullen, 1908
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Page 228 - THE HONEST WHORE : with the Humours of the Patient Man, and the Longing Wife; as it hath beene acted by her Majesties Servants with great applause.
Page 59 - ... they shall forbear altogether in the time of Lent and likewise at such time and times as any extraordinary sickness or infection of disease...
Page 193 - BATEMAN'S TRAGEDY, OR THE PERJUR'D BRIDE JUSTLY REWARDED, being the history of the Unfortunate Love of German's Wife and young Bateman. London, Printed by Tho. Norris at the Looking-glass on London-bridge, nd In prose and verse, with wood-cuts.
Page 200 - The Life and Death of William Long beard, the most famous and witty English Traitor, borne in the Citty of London. Accompanied with manye other most pleasant and prettie histories: by TL of Lincolns Inne, Gent. Et nuga seria ducunt. Printed at London by Rychard Yardley and Peter Short, &c. 1593.
Page 93 - Revelles, for perfourming such orders as have bin prescribed and are enjoyned to be observed by the other two companies before mencioned. Wee have therefore thought good to require you uppon receipt heereof to take order that the aforesaid third company may be suppressed and none suffered heereafter to plaie but those two formerlie named belonging to us, the Lord Admyrall and Lord Chamberlaine, unles you shall receave other direccion from us.
Page xii - Hazlitt. The English Drama and Stage under the Tudor and Stuart Princes, 1 543-1664, illustrated by a series of documents, treatises, and poems.
Page 364 - The Famous History of Sir Thomas Wyat. With the Coronation of Queen Mary, and the coming in of King Philip.
Page 182 - The Two Faithful Friends, the pleasant History of Alexander and Lodwicke, who were so like one another, that none could know them asunder; wherein is declared how Lodwicke married the Princesse of Hungaria, in Alexander's name, and how each night he layd a naked sword betweene him and the Princesse, because he would not wrong his friend, is reprinted from the Pepys collection in Evans's Old Ballads.
Page 104 - as for my lorde a penbrockes wch you desier to knowe wheare they be they ar all at home and hausse ben this v or sixe weackes for they cane not saue ther carges w"1 trauell as J heare & weare fayne to pane ther parell for ther carge
Page 77 - ... suffer them soe to doe; The which I praie you the rather to doe for that they have undertaken to me that, where heretofore they began not their Plaies till towardes fower a clock, they will now begin at two...

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