Shakespere, His Birthplace, Home, and Grave: A Pilgrimage to Stratford-on-Avon in the Autumn of 1863
"This is one of the first books published with photographs by Ernest Edwards who was to invent the heliotype process."--Hanson collection catalog, p. 28.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
Shakespere, His Birthplace, Home, and Grave: A Pilgrimage to Stratford-On ...
Ernest Edwards,J M Jephson
No preview available - 2015
Shakespere, His Birthplace, Home, and Grave: A Pilgrimage to Stratford-on ...
J. M. Jephson
No preview available - 2012
actor amongst amusement Anne Hathaway appears Avon beautiful Ben Jonson Blackfriars built called century Chapel character Charlecote Clopton daughter doth dramatic Edwards Elizabeth English gardens genius gentleman Greene Hall Hamlet hath Hathaway Henley Street honour horses hounds house in Henley John Shakespere joke Jonson King labour Lear lived London Lord Love's Labour's Lost Malone Marlowe married Mary Arden master means Merry Wives Midsummer Night's Dream mind nature never numbers Parish Church passage perhaps pilgrimage players poems Poet Poet's pretty probably published Queen quoth reign Roberto says scene seen Shake Shakespere's plays Shakesperian Shallow Shottery Sir Hugh Sir Thomas Lucy Smoker sonnets spere stage stone Stornoway story Stratford Stratford-on-Avon supposed Susanna Hall taste Tempest theatre Thomas Lucy thou thought tion town Venus and Adonis Warwickshire William Davenant William Shakespere Wives of Windsor writing young Shakespere youth
Page 104 - O, for my sake do you with Fortune chide, The guilty goddess of my harmful deeds, That did not better for my life provide Than public means which public manners breeds. Thence comes it that my name receives a brand, And almost thence my nature is subdued To what it works in, like the dyer's hand.
Page 122 - Whatever withdraws us from the power of our senses; whatever makes the past, the distant, or the future predominate over the present, advances us in the dignity of thinking beings. Far from me and from my friends, be such frigid philosophy as may conduct us indifferent and unmoved over any ground which has been dignified by wisdom, bravery, or virtue. That man is little to be envied, whose patriotism would not gain force upon the plain of Marathon, or whose piety would not grow warmer among the ruins...
Page 60 - By this, poor Wat, far off upon a hill, Stands on his hinder legs with listening ear, To hearken if his foes pursue him still ; Anon their loud alarums he doth hear ; And now his grief may be compared well To one sore sick that hears the passing-bell.
Page 98 - The warrant I have of your honourable disposition, not the worth of my untutored lines, makes it assured of acceptance. What I have done is yours; what I have to do is yours; being part in all I have, devoted yours.
Page 141 - I behold like a Spanish great galleon and an English man-of-war. Master Coleridge, like the former, was built far higher in learning, solid, but slow in his performances. CVL, with the English man-of-war, lesser in bulk, but lighter in sailing, could turn with all tides, tack about, and take advantage of all winds, by the quickness of his wit and invention.
Page 184 - No, faith, not a jot ; but to follow him thither with modesty enough and likelihood to lead it : as thus : Alexander died, Alexander was buried, Alexander returneth into dust ; the dust is earth ; of earth we make loam ; and why of that loam, whereto he was converted, might they not stop a beer-barrel...
Page 148 - Shakespeare, must enjoy a part. For though the poet's matter nature be, His art doth give the fashion; and, that he Who casts to write a living line, must sweat (Such as thine are) and strike the second heat Upon the Muses...
Page 54 - ... 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...
Page 146 - His wit was in his own power; would the rule of it had been so too. Many times he fell into those things could not escape laughter, as when he said in the person of Caesar, one speaking to him, "Caesar, thou dost me wrong," he replied, "Caesar did never wrong but with just cause"; and such like, which were ridiculous.
Page 60 - And when thou hast on foot the purblind hare, Mark the poor wretch, to overshoot his troubles, How he outruns the wind, and with what care He cranks and crosses with a thousand doubles : The many musits through the which he goes Are like a labyrinth to amaze his foes.