3 edition of Englands comfort, and Londons ioy found in the catalog.
Englands comfort, and Londons ioy
|Statement||By the Right Honourable Richard Gurney Esquire, Lord Major, with the right vvorshipful knights, and aldermen, sheriffes, and companies, of this famous city of London. Together with the manner and forme how the state is to bee observed and performed, by the severall companies on horse-backe and foot, for the conducting of His Majesty, the Queene, the Prince, and all the royal progeny, to the Guild Hall, London, to dinner, and from thence to His Majesties palace at White Hall; also the severall speeches, and other verses presented to his sacred person at that time.|
|Series||Three centuries of drama, Three centuries of English and American plays, 1500-1800|
|The Physical Object|
You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read. Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. There is also a broadside ballad index by Steve Roud, in England, which is not yet comparable to this one for ballads prior to , but has many thousands of 18th and 19th century ballads, including later reprints of many here. He also has a comparable index of folksongs.
Comfort my Liege, why lookes your Grace so pale? Rich. But now the blood of twentie thousand men Did triumph in my face, and they are fled, And till so much blood thither come againe, Haue I not reason to looke pale, and dead? All Soules that will be safe, flye from my side, For Time hath set a blot vpon my pride. Aum. Comfort my Liege. A PROCLAMATION that straungers shall paye lyke custome and subsydie as the kynges subiectes. FOR AS MOCHE as it is the offyce and duetie of chiefe rulers and gouernours of all ciuile cōmynalties, to study deuise and practise by sondrye wayes and meanes, to auaunce set forthe and encrease theyr common welthes, commytted to theyr cures and charges, and to mayntayne and obserue suche ordynaunces.
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Get this from a library. Englands comfort and Londons ioy: expressed in the royall triumphant and magnificent entertainment of our dread soveraigne Lord, King Charles. [John Taylor]. Dec 28, · TAYLOR, JOHN (–), the ‘water poet’ and Londons ioy book he called himself, born of humble parentage at Gloucester on 24 Aug.was sent to the grammar school there, but getting ‘mired’ in his Latin accidence, as he tells us in his ‘Motto,’ was apprenticed to a London waterman.
John Taylor (24 August - December ) was an English poet and pamphleteer who worked as a waterman, often called John Taylor the Water Poet. Taylor, John, known as the "Water Poet," born at Gloucester of humble parentage, was apprenticed to a London waterman, and pressed for the navy.
Thereafter he returned to London and resumed his occupation on the Thames, afterwards keeping. John Taylor (Taylor, John, ) Englands comfort and Londons ioy expressed in the royall triumphant and magnificent entertainment of our dread soveraigne Lord, King or, Londons calamity, the countries courtesy, and both their misery by Iohn Taylor.
(Oxford: Printed by Iohn Lichfield and William Turner, printers to the. You can sort by book id, title, author/editor or year of publication by clicking on the relevant column title. Clicking on the column title a second time reverses the sort order.
To see the full record of a particular book containing full bibliographic and historical data, you need to click on the title of the book. Full text of "Englands Helicon Reprinted From The Edition Of With Additional Poems Form The Edition Of " See other formats.
A New song to the great comfort and reioycing of all true English harts at our most gracious King Iames his proclamation vpon the 24 of March last past in the cittie of London to the tune of Englands pride is gone. ([Edinburgh]: Printed by Robert Walde-graue, ) (HTML at EEBO TCP).
Time is a turne-coate. Or Englands three-fold metamorphosis VVherin is acted the pensiue mans epilogomena, to Londons late lamentable heroicall comi-tragedie.
Also a panegyricall pageant-speech or idylion pronounced to the citie of London, vpon the entrance of her long expected comfort.
Written by Iohn Hanson. Author: Hanson, John, fl. Time is a turne-coate. Or Englands three-fold metamorphosis VVherin is acted the pensiue mans epilogomena, to Londons late lamentable heroicall comi-tragedie.
Also a panegyricall pageant-speech or idylion pronounced to the citie of London, vpon the entrance of her long expected comfort. Written by Iohn Hanson. Harbotle, Henry. / . Londons tryumph, presented by industry and honour with other delightful scænes appertaining to them: celebrated in honour of the Right Honourable Sr.
John Ireton, Knight, Lord Mayor of the said city, on the 29th day of October,and done at the cost and charges of the Company of Cloth-Workers / J.
Tatham. Englands comfort and Londons. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Heywood, Thomas This text is one of some EEBO-TCP transcriptions of Early Modern plays that have undergone several routines to create an interoperable and algorithmically amenable corpus of Early Modern Drama.
Many incompletely or incorrectly transcribed words, as well as obvious printers' errors have been corrected, but the text has not been proofread word by word. The History Of England After the Conquest, An Electronic Edition Henry Ellis, Ed.
("Agamemnon", "Hom. ", "denarius") but must also with all his might, succour and comfort the helplesse and oppressed. In this part of iustice there was neuer noble man more forward than this good earle. He was the comfortable refuge of all such as were.
Anonymous (). Englands Helicon. EEBO-TCP.\n. Anonymous (). Englands object, or, Good and true newes to all true-hearted subjects for the taking and apprehending of that horrid deluding sower of sedition, Hugh Peters, by the name of Thomson, in Southwarke, Saturday, September the first.
EEBO-TCP.\n. Anonymous (). Take comfort madam, leaue these sad laments, Deare was my vnckle, dearer was my sonne: And ten times dearer was my noble father, Yet were their liues valewd at thousand worlds, They cannot scape the arrest of dreadfull death: Death that dooth seaze and sommon all alike.
Then leauing them to heauenly blessednes, To ioyne in thrones of glory with. Written by Thomas Campion (copy at British Library, Ce(8)). The other two pamphlets are: John Taylor, Heauens blessing, and earths ioy, and The magnificent, princely, and most royall entertainments giuen to the high and mightie Prince, and Princesse, both of them listed in the British Library catalogue.
- 61 - Henry Ettinghausen. Englands great honour in the Worlds report, Pestred so long with Sons of the Committee, Excize-men, Captains, or at best some City Heyres: shall with Knights and Squires Sons be planted, And the Grave Benchers who 16 long have wanted, An Audience fit for Readings, now rejoyce, To employ their wits & wealth for th'Publick voice.
, A warning to all Trayterous prideofaberdeenawards.com by continual practise, and especialie by this late & horrible treason, in which they sought the ouerthrow of gods true religion, the bloud of their annoynted, and destruction of the whole Realme: From the which, God for his Christs sake preserue and keepe to his glorie; and the confusion of all bloudy, butcherly, and trayterous Papistes.
The Restoration Ballads. The ballads included in this anthology most typically offer imaginary and imaginative accounts of just how much the people wanted the king to come back, and in doing so show a clear sense of the Fleet Street principle of telling readers what they already believe themselves to.
The NEW Academy OF COMPLEMENTS, ERECTED For Ladies, Gentlewomen, Courtiers, Gentlemen, Scholars, Souldiers, Citizens, Country-men, and all persons, of what degree soever, of both Sexes. Stored with Variety of Courtly and Civil Complements, Eloquent Letters of Love and Friendship.
Broadside Ballad Index Contents Listing of Most 16th and 17th Century Broadside Ballad Collections, with a Few Ballads and Garlands of the 18th Century. not seen or indexed here, among pieces of epherma in bequest from J. O. Halliwell, There is a book by Ann Snape describing Halliwell's bequest to Chethams, but I haven't found it.Death considr'd as a door to a life of glory penn'd for the comfort of serious mourners, and occasion'd by the funerals of several friends, particularly one who dy'd at Easter, and of the author's own funeral in atecessum.
may suddenly command most of all the rarities in the book .The abridgement of the English Chronicle, first collected by M. Iohn Stow, and after him augmented with very many memorable antiquities, and continued with matters forreine and domesticall, vnto the beginning of the yeare, by E.H.