The Passionate Pilgrim: Being a Reproduction in Facsimile of the First Edition, 1599, from the Copy in the Christie Miller Library at Britwell
Sir Sidney Lee
Clarendon Press, 1905 - English poetry - 60 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
age and youth Amorous anthology appeared authorship Ayres Barnfield's Poems Beauty Breton Britwell Charles Edmonds collection Compleat Angler contemporary copy couplets Crabbed age Deloney Deloney's diuers humours doth edition of Shakespeare's Elizabethan England's Helicon Euen thus quoth extant faults in Loue five poems flocks feed hands hath Heywood's Jaggard reads Jaggard's miscellany Jaggard's poem Jaggard's text Jaggard's version Jaggard's volume John Lamport Hall Leake Leake's liue London Love's Labour's Lost Lucrece lyric Madrigals Malone manuscript Marlowe metre musical Nicholas Breton notes of Musicke numbered Passionate Pilgrim Peter Short pieces play poet poetic printer published quatorzains reprint Richard Barnfield Shake Shakespeare's name Shakespeare's poems Shakespeare's sonnets Shepherd six-line stanza song Sonnets To sundry speare's Spenser Stationers sundry notes thee third edition Thomas Thomas Deloney thou title-page Tottel toung transcripts Troia Britanica Venus and Adonis verse Weelkes William Jaggard's William Shakespeare
Page 18 - I have sithence endevoured by all good meanes, (for the better encrease and accomplishment of your delights,) to get into my handes such smale poemes of the same Authors as I heard were disperst abroad in sundrie hands, and not easie to bee come by by himselfe ; some of them having bene diverslie imbeziled and purloyned from him, since his departure over sea.
Page 50 - A Collection of Poems, in Two Volumes ; Being all the Miscellanies of Mr. William Shakespeare, which were Publish'd by himself in the Year 1609.
Page 47 - I might steale them from him, and hee, to doe himselfe right, hath since published them in his owne name : but, as I must acknowledge my lines not worthy his patronage under whom he hath publisht them, so the author, I know, much offended with M. Jaggard (that altogether unknowne to him), presumed to make so bold with his name.
Page 47 - Here, likewise, I must necessarily insert a manifest injury done me in that worke, by taking the two epistles of Paris to Helen, and Helen to Paris...
Page 36 - Come live with me, and be my love. And we will some new pleasures prove Of golden sands, and crystal brooks, With silken lines, and silver hooks.
Page 23 - Thus vainely thinking that she thinkes me young, Although she knowes my dayes are past the best, Simply I credit her false speaking tongue, On both sides thus is simple truth supprest: But wherefore sayes she not she is unjust? And wherefore say not I that I am old? O loves best habit is in seeming trust, And age in love, loves not t'have yeares told.
Page 38 - Her voice was good, and the ditty fitted for it ; 'twas that smooth song, which was made by Kit Marlowe, now at least fifty years ago : and the Milkmaid's mother sung an answer to it, which was made by Sir Walter Raleigh in his younger days.
Page 16 - Gentlemen, there hath beene of late printed in London by one Richarde loanes, a printer, a booke of english verses, entituled Bretons bower of delights : I protest it was donne altogether without my consent or knowledge, and many thinges of other mens mingled with...