Skip to content
You are not logged in |Login  

LEADER 00000cam  22000001  4500 
001    ocm00350536 
003    OCoLC 
005    20091009010008.0 
008    730904s1953    nyu           000 0 eng   
010       53010457 
035    (OCoLC)00350536 
035    (OCoLC)350536 
040    DLC|beng|cDLC|dOCLCQ|dTBS|dBTCTA|dLVB|dIBS 
043    e-uk---|ae-uk-en 
049    MCPL 
050 00 PR1125|b.H4 
082 00 820.82 
100 1  Hebel, J. William|q(John William),|d1891-1934,|eeditor. 
245 10 Tudor poetry and prose /|cselected from early editions and
       manuscripts and edited by J. William Hebel .. [and 
       others].. 
264  1 New York :|bAppleton-Century-Crofts|c[1953] 
300    1375 pages ;|c22 cm 
336    text|btxt|2rdacontent 
337    unmediated|bn|2rdamedia 
338    volume|bnc|2rdacarrier 
500    "[Brings] together ... the material ... included in two 
       books already published: (1) Hebel and Hudson's Poetry of 
       the English Renaissance ... and (2) Hebel, Hudson, Johnson,
       and Green's Prose of the English Renaissance." 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tPhilip Sparrow ;|tColin Clout ;|tTo 
       Mistress Isabel Pennell ;|tTo Mistress Margaret Hussey ;
       |tA prayer to the Father of heaven /|rJohn Skelton --
       |tPastime with good company ;|tWhereto should I express ;
       |tWhoso that will ;|tGreen groweth the holly /|rHenry VIII
       --|tChildhood ;|tManhood ;|tAge /|rSir Thomas More --|tTwo
       short ballettes, made for his pastime while he was 
       prisoner in the Tower of London.|tLewis, the lost lover ;
       |tDavy, the dicer /|rSir Thomas More --|tA praise of his 
       lady ;|tJack and his father ;|tOf loving a dog ;|tOf a 
       sheep's eye ;|tOf enough and a feast ;|tOf late and never 
       ;|tOf a cat's look ;|tOf Heywood /|rJohn Heywood --|tThe 
       lover compareth his state to a ship in perilous storm 
       tossed on the sea ;|tThe lover's life compared to the Alps
       ;|tDescription of the contrarious passions in a lover ;
       |tThe lover for shamefastness hideth his desire within his
       faithful heart ;|tA renouncing of love ;|tWhoso list to 
       hunt ;|tDivers doth use ;|tOf his return from Spain ;|tOf 
       such as had forsaken him ;|tA description of such a one as
       he would love ;|tThat speaking or proffering brings alway 
       speeding ;|tDescription of a gun ;|tWyatt being in prison,
       to Bryan ;|tOf his love called Anna ;|tTo a lady, to 
       answer directly with yea or nay ;|tThe lover to his bed, 
       with describing of his unquiet state ;|tThe lover showeth 
       how he is forsaken of such as he sometimes enjoyed ;|tHelp
       me to seek ;|tForget not yet ;|tAnd wilt thou leave me 
       thus? ;|tBlame not my lute ;|tSince you will needs ;
       |tTangled I was ;|tHate whom ye list ;|tOf the mean and 
       sure estate ;|tOf the courtier's life ;|tThe lover 
       complaineth the unkindness of his love /|rSir Thomas Wyatt
       --|tDescription of spring, wherein each thing renews save 
       only the lover ;|tThe frailty and hurtfulness of beauty ;
       |tDescription and praise of his love Geraldine ;|tA 
       complaint by night of the lover not beloved ;|tComplaint 
       of a lover rebuked ;|tVow to love faithfully, howsoever he
       be rewarded ;|tThe lover comforteth himself with the 
       worthiness of his love ;|tA praise of his love, wherein he
       reproveth them that compare their ladies with his ;|tHow 
       no age is content with his own estate, and how the age of 
       children is the happiest, if they had skill to understand 
       it ;|tOf the death of Sir T.W. the elder ;|tPrisoned in 
       Windsor, he recounteth his pleasure there passed ;
       |tExhortation to learn by others' trouble ;|tThe things 
       that cause a quiet life ;|tLondon, hast thou accusëd me? /
       |rEarl of Surrey --|tfrom Certain books of Virgil's Æneis,
       1557.|tBook II /|rEarl of Surrey --|tThe aged lover 
       renounceth love ;|tA lover, disdained, complaineth ;|tNo 
       pleasure without some pain ;|tOf a contented mind /
       |rThomas, Lord Vaux. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gMinor 'courtly makers' of Henry VIII's 
       reign.|tThat was my woe /|rRobert Fairfax --|tA carol, 
       bringing in the boar's head --|tIn youth, in age /|rRobert
       Cooper --|tPleasure it is /|rWilliam Cornish --|tAh! the 
       sighs /|rWilliam Cornish --|tWestern wind --|tMy little 
       fool --|tEngland, be glad --|tThese women all /|rHeath --
       |tO death, rock me asleep /|rGeorge Boleyn, Viscount 
       Rochford? --|tTo his posterity : written over a chamber 
       door where he was wont to lie at Hallingbury /|rHenry 
       Parker, Lord Morley --|tThe poor estate to be holden for 
       best /|rEdward Seymour, Duke of Somerset? --|tThe lover 
       showeth his woeful state and prayeth pity --|tUpon 
       consideration of the state of this life he wisheth death -
       -|tOf a new-married student --|tHarpalus' complaint of 
       Phillida's love bestowed on Corin, who loved her not, and 
       denied him that loved her --|tTotus mundus in maligno 
       positus --|tAn old lover to a young gentlewoman. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tA true love ;|tMan's life, after 
       Posidonius or Crates ;|tMetrodorus' mind to the contrary ;
       |tDescription of virture ;|tTo his familiar friend ;|tA 
       funeral song, upon the decease of Annes, his mother ;
       |tMarcus Tullius Cicero's death /|rNicholas Grimald --
       |tWhen I was fair and young ;|tThe doubt of future foes /
       |rElizabeth --|tA sonnet made on Isabella Markham, when I 
       first thought her fair as she stood the princess's window 
       in goodly attire and talked to divers in the court-yard /
       |rJohn Harington, the elder --|tfrom A mirror for 
       magistrates, 1563.|tThe introduction /|rThomas Sackville, 
       Earl of Dorset --|tfrom Five hundred points of good 
       husbandry, 1580.|tA preface to the buyer of this book /
       |rThomas Tusser --|tThe praise of husbandry : as true as 
       thy faith, this riddle thus saith ;|tA description of the 
       properties of winds at all times of the year ;|tChristmas 
       husbandly fare ;|tA sonnet upon the author's first seven 
       years service /|rThomas Tusser --|tTo the right worshipful
       M. William Lovelace, esquire, reader of Gray's inn, 
       Barnabe Googe wisheth health /|rBarnabe Googe --|tComing 
       homeward out of Spain ;|tOut of sight, out of mind ;|tOnce
       musing as I sat ;|tTo Doctor Bale ;|tAn epitaph of the 
       death of Nicholas Grimald /|rBarnabe Googe --|tTo his love
       that sent him a ring wherein was graved 'let reason rule' 
       ;|tVerse in praise of Lord Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey ;
       |tOf drunkenness ;|tThe lover to his lady that gazed much 
       up to the skies ;|tTo a fair gentlewoman, false to her 
       friend ;|tHe declares that albeit he were imprisoned in 
       Russia, yet his mind was at liberty and did daily repair 
       to his friend ;|tUnable by long and hard travel to banish 
       love, returns her friend ;|tThat he finds others as fair, 
       but not so faithful as his friend ;|tTo his friend, 
       promising that though her beauty fade, yet his love shall 
       last /|rGeorge Turberville. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tfrom The arbor of amity, 1568.|tWhen he 
       thought himself contemned ;|tOf misery ;|tThe rose /
       |rThomas Howell --|tTo one who after death would leave his
       lively picture ;|tJack shows his qualities and great good 
       will to Jone ;|tOf the golden world ;|tTo his lady, of her
       doubtful answer /|rThomas Howell --|tThe praise of our 
       soldiers ;|tThe lover deceived by his lady's unconstancy 
       writeth unto her as followeth /|rThomas Churchyard --
       |tfrom A hundreth sundry flowers.|tGascoigne's good morrow
       ;|tGascoignes's arraignment ;|tGascoigne's lullaby ;
       |tGascoigne's de profundis ;|tInscription in his garden /
       |rGeroge Gascoigne --|tDeep desire sung this song ;|tThe 
       steel glass /|rGeorge Gascoigne --|tfrom The rock of 
       regard.|tDescription of cozeners ;|tEpilogues /|rGeorge 
       Whetstone --|tfrom A posy of gillyflowers.|tFor soldiers ;
       |tA delectable dream /|rHumphrey Gifford --|tA prayer to 
       the Trinity /|rRichard Stanyhurst --|tOf the mighty power 
       of love ;|tWho taught thee first to sigh? ;|tIf women 
       could be fair ;|tOf the birth and bringing up of desire ;
       |tWhat cunning can express? /|rEdward de Vere, Earl of 
       Oxford --|tfrom Sir P.S. his Astrophel and Stella.|tTo the
       worshipful and his very good friend, Ma. Francis Flower, 
       esquire, increase of all content ;|tAstrophel and Stella ;
       |tFirst song ;|tFourth song ;|tEleventh song /|rSir Philip
       Sidney --|tCertain sonnets.|tThe nightingale ;|tRing out 
       your bells ;|tThou blind man's mark ;|tLeave me, o love /
       |rSir Philip Sidney --|tO sweet woods ;|tTwo pastorals : 
       made by Sir Philip Sidney, never yet published, upon his 
       meeting with his two worthy friends and fellow-poets, Sir 
       Edward Dyer and Master Fulke Greville /|rSir Philip Sidney
       --|tMy mind to me a kingdom is ;|tThe man whose thoughts ;
       |tPrometheus when first from heaven /|rSir Edward Dyer --
       |tAn epitaph upon the Right Honorable Sir Philip Sidney ;
       |tAnother, of his Cynthia ;|tChorus sacerdotum ;|tCælica ;
       |tSion lies waste /|rFulke Greville, Lord Brooke --
       |tChange thy mind ;|tTo plead my faith ;|tA passion /
       |rRobert Devereux, Earl of Essex. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tTo Queen Elizabeth ;|tPraised be Diana's 
       fair and harmless light ;|tLike truthless dreams ;|tLike 
       to a hermit ;|tA description of love ;|tAn epitaph upon 
       the Right Honorable Sir Philip Sidney, knight, lord 
       governor of Flushing ;|tA vision upon this conceit of the 
       Fairy Queen ;|tThe nymph's reply to the shepherd ;|tTo his
       son ;|tNature, that washed her hands ;|tThe lie ;|tThe 
       ocean to Cynthia : Book XI ;|tThe passionate man's 
       pilgrimage, supposed to be written by one at the point of 
       death /|rSir Walter Ralegh --|tfrom Antonius, 1592.
       |tChorus /|rMary Herbert, Countess of Pembroke --|tfrom 
       Albion's England, 1592.|tChapter XXXVIII /|rWilliam Warner
       --|tfrom Hecatompatia,|tor,|tPassionate century of love.
       |tSome that report ;|tIf Cupid were a child ;|tMy love is 
       past /|rThomas Watson --|tVezzosi augelli ;|tQuesto di 
       verde ;|tfrom The tears of fancy /|rThomas Watson --|tfrom
       Menaphon.|tDoron's description of Samela ;|tDoron's jig ;
       |tSephestia's song to her child /|rRobert Greene --|tfrom 
       Greene's Mourning garment.|tThe shepherd's wife's song /
       |rRobert Greene --|tHexametra Alexis in laudem Rosamundi /
       |rRobert Greene --|tfrom Greene's Never too late.|tThe 
       palmer's ode /|rRobert Greene --|tfrom Greene's Farewell 
       to folly.|tSweet are the thoughts /|rRobert Greene --
       |tfrom Philomela, the Lady Fitzwater's nightingale.
       |tPhilomela's ode that she sung in her arbor /|rRobert 
       Greene --|tfrom Greene's Orpharion.|tCupid abroad was 
       lated /|rRobert Greene --|tSonnet /|rThomas Lodge --|tfrom
       Rosalind, 1592.|tRosalind's madrigal /|rThomas Lodge --
       |tMontanus' sonnet ;|tRosader's second sonetto /|rThomas 
       Lodge --|tfrom The life and death of William Longbeard.
       |tMy mistress when she goes /|rThomas Lodge --|tStrive no 
       more ;|tThe fatal star ;|tLike desert woods  ;|tfrom 
       Phillis honored with pastoral sonnets, elegies, and 
       amorous delights, 1593 ;|tAn ode /|rThomas Lodge --|tfrom 
       The arbor of amorous devices.|tA pastoral of Phillis and 
       Coridon ;|tA sweet lullaby /|rNicholas Breton --|tSay that
       I should say ;|tPhillida and Coridon ;|tSong of Phillida 
       and Coridon ;|tAn odd conceit ;|tPastoral : 1 ;|tPastoral 
       : 2 /|rNicholas Breton --|tThe passionate shepherd to his 
       love ;|tTo the Right Worshipful Sir Thomas Walsingham, 
       knight ;|tHero and Leander /|rChristopher Marlowe. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gElizabethan miscellanies.|tfrom George 
       Gascoigne's Hundreth sundry flowers.|tA strange passion of
       a lover --|tThe lover declareth his affection, together 
       with the cause thereof --|tfrom Richard Edward's Paradise 
       of dainty devices.|tAmantium iræ amoris redintegratio est 
       ;|tM. Edwards' May ;|tBeing importunate, at the length he 
       obtaineth /|rRichard Edwards --|tNo pains comparable to 
       his attempt /|rWilliam Hunnis --|tLook or you leap /
       |rJasper Heywood --|tfrom Thomas Procter's Gorgeous 
       gallery of gallant inventions.|tRespite finem /|rThomas 
       Procter --|tA proper sonnet, how time consumeth all 
       earthly things --|tA true description of love --|tThe 
       lover in the praise of his beloved and comparison of her 
       beauty --|tThe lover exhorteth his lady to be constant --
       |tfrom H.C.'s Forrest of fancy.|tA plain description of 
       perfect friendship --|tThe strange pangs of a poor 
       passionate lover --|tEpigram /|rEdward de Vere, Earl of 
       Oxford --|tAnswered thus by Sir P.S. /|rSir Philip Sidney 
       --|tAnother, of another mind /|rF.M. --|tAnother, of 
       another mind --|tTichborne's elegy, written with his own 
       hand in the Tower before his execution /|rChidiock 
       Tichborne --|tfrom R.S.'s Phoenix nest.|tThe time when 
       first --|tO night, o jealous night --|tSet me where 
       Phœbus' heat --|tSought by the world --|tfrom John 
       Bodenham's (?) England's helicon.|tA nymph's disdain of 
       love --|tPhillida's love-call to her Corydon, and his 
       replying --|tThe nymph Selvagia, her song /|rBartholomew 
       Young --|tMelisea, her song in scorn of her shepherd 
       Narcissus /|rBartholomew Young --|tA palinode /|rEdmund 
       Bolton --|tA canzon pastoral in honor of Her Majesty /
       |rEdmund Bolton --|tTo Colin Clout /|rAnthony Munday --
       |tfrom Francis Davison's Poetical rhapsody.|tOde /|rJohn 
       Hoskins? --|tMadrigal --|tTo time ;|tUpon visiting his 
       lady by moonlight ;|tA fiction /|rA.W. --|tSonnet /
       |rJoshua Sylvester? --|tCommendation of her beauty, 
       stature, behavior, and wit ;|tUpon his timorous silence in
       her presence ;|tTo Cupid /|rFrancis Davison --|tfrom 
       Francis Davison's Poetical rhapsody.|tThe sound of thy 
       sweet name /|rFrancis Davison --|tA sonnet of the moon /
       |rCharles Best. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gSonnet-sequences.|tfrom Giles Fletcher's 
       Licia.|tTo the reader ;|tLicia --|tfrom Barnabe Barnes's 
       Parthenophil and Parthenophe.|tMadrigal ;|tOde --|tfrom 
       Barnabe Barnes's Divine century of spiritual sonnets --
       |tfrom William Percy's Cœlia --|tfrom Zepheria.|tAlli 
       veri figlioli delle Muse --|tfrom E. C.'s Emaricdulfe --
       |tfrom Richard Lynche's Diella --|tfrom William Smith's 
       Chloris.|tTo the most excellent and learned shepherd, 
       Colin Clout --|tfrom Bartholomew Griffin's Fidessa, more 
       chaste than kind --|tfrom Robert Tofte's Laura --|tFrom 
       Henry Lok's Sonnets of Christian Passions --|tfrom 
       Alexander Craig's Amorous songs, sonnets, and elegies.|tTo
       Pandora ;|tTo his Pandora, from England. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tfrom Diana, 1592 ;|tfrom Diana, 1594 ;
       |tTo his mistress upon occasion of a Petrarch he gave her,
       showing her the reason why the Italian commenters dissent 
       so much in the exposition thereof ;|tTo St. Peter and St. 
       Paul ;|tTo St. Mary Magdalen ;|tDamelus' song to his 
       Diaphenia ;|tThe shepherd's song of Venus and Adonis /
       |rHenry Constable --|tUpon the image of death ;|tLook home
       ;|tLove's servile lot ;|tNew prince, new pomp ;|tThe 
       burning babe /|rRobert Southwell --|tfrom Cynthia.|tTo his
       mistress /|rRichard Barnfield --|tfrom Poems in divers 
       humors.|tTo his friend Master R.L., in praise of music and
       poetry ;|tAgainst the dispraisers of poetry ;|tA 
       remembrance of some English poets ;|tAn ode /|rRichard 
       Barnfield --|tThe unknown shepherd's complaint /|rRichard 
       Barnfield --|tfrom Delia.|tTo the Right Honorable, the 
       Lady Mary, Countess of Pembroke /|rSamuel Daniel --|tTo 
       Delia ;|tAn ode ;|tThe complaint of Rosamond ;|tTo the 
       Lady Margaret, Countess of Cumberland ;|tTo the Lady Lucy,
       Countess of Bedford ;|tMusophilus ;|tLove is a sickness /
       |rSamuel Daniel --|tfrom Certain small poems.|tUlysses and
       the siren /|rSamuel Daniels --|tfrom Tethy's festival.
       |tAre they shadows? /|rSamuel Daniel --|tfrom Idea, the 
       shepherd's garland.|tThe eighth eclogue /|rMichael Drayton
       --|tfrom Idea's mirror.|tTo the dear child of the Muses, 
       and his ever kind Mæcenas, Ma. Anthony Cooke, esquire /
       |rMichael Drayton --|tfrom England's heroical epistles /
       |rMichael Drayton --|tfrom Poems.|tIdea.|tTo the reader of
       these sonnets /|rMichael Drayton --|tEngland's heroical 
       epistles.|tHenry Howard, Earl of Surrey, to the Lady 
       Geraldine /|rMichael Drayton --|tOdes.|tTo the Virginian 
       voyage ;|tThe crier ;|tTo the Cambro-Britons and their 
       harp, his ballad of Agincourt /|rMichael Drayton --
       |tEclogues.|tThe ninth eclogue /|rMichael Drayton --|tfrom
       Poly-Olbion.|tThe thirteenth song /|rMichael Drayton --
       |tfrom The battle of Agincourt.|tTo my most dearly loved 
       friend, Henry Reynolds, esquire of poets and poesy ;
       |tNymphidia, the court of fairy ;|tThe shepherd's sirena /
       |rMichael Drayton --|tfrom The muse's Elysium.|tThe 
       description of Elysium /|rMichael Drayton --|tThe sixth 
       nymphal.|tSilvius, Halcius, Melanthus /|rMichael Drayton -
       -|tfrom Epigrams and elegies.|tOf a gull ;|tIn Ciprium ;
       |tIn Haywodum ;|tIn Dacum ;|tIn Titum ;|tIn Flaccum ;|tIn 
       Decium /|rSir John Davies --|tTo his good friend, Sir 
       Anthony Cooke ;|tGulling sonnets /|rSir John Davis --
       |tfrom Orchestra.|tOrchestra, or a poem of dancing /|rSir 
       John Davies --|tfrom Hymns of Astræa.|tOf Astræa ;|tTo the
       spring ;|tTo the rose /|rSir John Davies --|tfrom Nosce 
       teipsum.|tOf human knowledge ;|tThat the soul is immortal,
       and cannot die ;|tAn acclamation /|rSir John Davies --
       |tfrom Virgidemiarum.|tSatire I ;|tSatire VI ;|tSatire VI 
       (book II) /|rJoseph Hall --|tfrom The scourge of villainy.
       |tTo detraction I present my poesy ;|tSatire X : humors ;
       |tTo everlasting oblivion /|rJohn Marston --|tfrom The 
       Dutch cortezan.|tO love, how strangely sweet /|rJohn 
       Marston --|tfrom The shadow of night.|tHymnus in noctem /
       |rGeorge Chapman --|tfrom Ovid's Banquet of sense.|tA 
       coronet for his mistress Philosophy /|rGeorge Chapman --
       |tfrom The mask of the middle temple and Lincoln's inn.
       |tDescend, fair sun.|tOne alone ;|tAnother alone ;|tCho ;
       |tNow, sleep, bind fast /|rGeorge Chapman --|tfrom The 
       whole works of Homer.|tIliad.|tBook XVIII /|rGeorge 
       Chapman --|tfrom Homer's odysseys.|tOdyssey.|tBook XII /
       |rGeorge Chapman --|tfrom Godfrey of Bulloigne.|tBook XVI 
       /|rEdward Fairfax. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gSongs from plays.|tfrom John Bale's King 
       John --|tfrom R. Wever's Lusty Juventus --|tfrom William 
       Stevenson's Gammer Gurton's needle --|tfrom Tom Tyler and 
       his wife --|tfrom Misogonus.|tA song to the tune of 
       Heart's ease --|tfrom John Phillip's comedy of patient and
       meek Grissell --|tfrom John Pickering's New interlude of 
       vice, containing the history of Horestes --|tfrom The 
       trial of treasure --|tfrom The marriage of wit and 
       science.|tIdleness singeth --|tfrom Common conditions --
       |tfrom Fedele and Fortunio, or,|tThe two Italian gentleman
       --|tfrom John Lyly's Six court comedies --|tA song in 
       making of the arrows --|tfrom Endymion.|tSong by fairies -
       -|tfrom George Peele's Arraignment of Paris --|tfrom 
       George Peele's Polyhymnia --|tfrom George Peele's Hunting 
       of Cupid --|tCoridon and Melampus' song --|tfrom George 
       Peele's Old wive's tale --|tfrom George Peele's Love of 
       King David and fair Bethsabe --|tfrom The lamentable 
       tragedy of Locrine.|tStrumbo, Dorothy, Trumpart, cobbling 
       shoes --|tfrom The maid's metamorphosis --|tfrom Wily 
       beguiled --|tfrom The Thracian wonder --|tfrom Thomas 
       Nashe's Summer's last will and testament --|tfrom Thomas 
       Dekker's Shoemaker's holiday, or,|tThe gentle craft --
       |tfrom Thomas Dekker's Pleasant comedy of patient Grissill
       --|tfrom Thomas Dekker's London's tempe --|tfrom Thomas 
       Dekker and John Ford's Sun's darling --|tfrom John 
       Webster's White devil --|tfrom John Webster's Duchess of 
       Malfi --|tfrom Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher's Knight
       of the burning pestle --|tfrom Francis Beaumont and John 
       Fletcher's The maid's tragedy, 1619 --|tfrom The maid's 
       tragedy, 1622 --|tfrom John Fletcher's Faithful 
       shepherdess --|tfrom John Fletcher's Bloddy brother.|tThe 
       drinking song --|tfrom Francis Beaumont and John 
       Fletcher's Comedies and tragedies.|tfrom John Fletcher's 
       Valentinian ;|tfrom John Fletcher's Beggars' bush ;|tfrom 
       John Fletcher's nice valor ;|tfrom John Fletcher's Spanish
       curate ;|tfrom John Fletcher's Queen of Corinth --|tfrom 
       Mr. William Shakespeare's comedies, histories, and 
       tragedies.|tfrom Shakespeare and Fletcher's King Henry 
       VIII --|tfrom Thomas Middleton's Chaste maid in Cheapside 
       --|tfrom Thomas Middleton's The widow --|tfrom Thomas 
       Middleton's More dissemblers besides women --|tfrom Philip
       Massinger's Emperor of the East --|tfrom Nathan Field's 
       Amends for ladies --|tfrom Barten Holiday's Technogamia, 
       or,|tThe marriage of the arts --|tfrom Peter Hausted's 
       Rival friends --|tfrom John Ford's The broken heart --
       |tfrom Jasper Fisher's Fuimus troes.|tA morisco --|tfrom 
       Thomas Goffe's Tragedy of Orestes --|tfrom William 
       Sampson's Vow breaker --|tfrom John Jones's Adrasta --
       |tfrom Thomas May's Tragedy of Cleopatra --|tfrom Thomas 
       May's Old couple --|tfrom Thomas Nabbes's Hannibal and 
       Scipio --|tfrom James Shirley's Changes, or,|tLove in a 
       maze --|tfrom James Shirley's Triumph of peace --|tfrom 
       James Shirley's Triumph of beauty --|tfrom James Shirley's
       Cupid and death --|tfrom James Shirley's Contention of 
       Ajax and Ulysses --|tfrom Henry Shirley's Martyred soldier
       --|tfrom Richard Brome's Northern lass --|tfrom Richard 
       Brome's Jovial crew, or,|tThe merry beggars --|tfrom Sir 
       William Berkeley's Lost lady --|tfrom Robert Chamberlain's
       Swaggering damsel --|tfrom Robert Davenport's King John 
       and Matilda. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gBroadside ballads.|tThe king's hunt is up
       /|rGray of Reading --|tA song between the Queen's majesty 
       and England /|rWilliam Birche --|tA proper song, entitled 
       : fain would I have a pretty thing to give unto my lady  -
       -|tA new courtly sonnet, of the Lady Greensleeves --|tA 
       proper new song made by a student in Cambridge /|rThomas 
       Richardson --|tAs you came from the holy land of 
       Walsingham --|tThe valorous acts performed at Gaunt by the
       brave bonny lass, Mary Ambree, who in revenge of her 
       lover's death, did play her part most gallantly --|tLord 
       Willoughby --|tA sonnet upon the pitiful burning of the 
       Globe Playhouse in London --|tThe shepherd's wooing 
       Dulcina --|tTruth's integrity, or,|tA curious northern 
       ditty called, Love will find a way --|tThe milkmaid's life
       /|rMartin Parker --|tThe four wonders --|tSailors for my 
       money ;|tWhen the King enjoys his own again /|rMartin 
       Parker. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gLyrics from song-books.|tfrom William 
       Byrd's Psalms, sonnets, and songs of sadness and piety.
       |tLulla, my sweet little baby --|tfrom William Byrd's 
       Songs of sundry natures.|tA carol for Christmas Day --
       |tfrom Thomas Morley's Canzonets.|tArise, get up, my dear 
       love --|tfrom John Mundy's Songs and psalms.|tIn midst of 
       woods --|tfrom John Dowland's Second book of songs or 
       airs.|tFine knacks for ladies ;|tNow cease, my wandering 
       eyes --|tfrom John Dowland's Third and last book of songs 
       or airs.|tWeep you no more, sad fountains --|tfrom Thomas 
       Bateson's First set of English madrigals.|tBeauty is a 
       lovely sweet ;|tYour shining eyes --|tfrom Tobias Hume's 
       Musical humors.|tThe soldier's song ;|tTobacco, tobacco ;
       |tFain would I change that note --|tfrom Michael East's 
       Second set of madrigals.|tO metaphysical tobacco --|tfrom 
       John Cooper's Funeral tears, for the death of the Right 
       Honorable the Earl of Devonshire.|tOft thou hast --|tfrom 
       Tobias Hume's Poetical music.|tThe hunting song --|tfrom 
       Robert Jones's Ultimum vale.|tThink'st thou, Kate? --
       |tfrom Thomas Weelkes's Airs, or,|tFantastic spirits.
       |tThough my carriage --|tfrom John Wilbye's Second set of 
       madrigals.|tYe that do live in pleasures ;|tDraw on, sweet
       night --|tfrom Robert Jones's Muses' garden for delights.
       |tThe sea hath many thousands sands ;|tOnce did my 
       thoughts --|tfrom Orlando Gibbon's First set of madrigals 
       and motets.|tThe silver swan ;|tDainty fine bird ;|tAh, 
       dear heart --|tfrom John Dowland's Pilgrim's solace.|tIn 
       this trembling shadow --|tfrom Thomas Bateson's Second set
       of madrigals.|tI heard a noise --|tfrom Martin Peerson's 
       Private music.|tCan a maid that is well bred ;|tOur hasty 
       life --|tfrom John Attey's First book of airs.|tOn a time 
       --|tfrom Christ Church ms. K 3.|tYet if his majesty --
       |tfrom John Playford's Select musical airs and dialogues.
       |tWhen, Celia, I intend --|tfrom Henry Lawes's Airs and 
       dialogues.|tLove above beauty /|rHenry Reynolds --|tfrom 
       Henry Lawes's Airs and dialogues.|tWas it a form? /|rHenry
       Reynolds --|tfrom John Wilson's Cheerful airs or ballads.
       |tGreedy lover, pause awhile /|rSir Albertus Morton. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tfrom A book of airs ;|tfrom Two books of 
       airs /|rThomas Campion --|tfrom Robert Jones's Second book
       of songs and airs.|tMy love bound me /|rThomas Campion --
       |tfrom Richard Alison's An hour's recreation in music.
       |tWhat if a day /|rThomas Campion --|tfrom A book of airs.
       |tMy sweetest Lesbia ;|tWhen to her lute Corinna sings ;
       |tFollow your saint ;|tThou art not fair ;|tThe man of 
       life upright ;|tHark, all you ladies ;|tWhen thou must 
       home /|rThomas Campion --|tfrom Observations in the art of
       English poesy.|tRose-cheeked Laura /|rThomas Campion --
       |tfrom Two books of airs.|tTo music bent ;|tNever weather-
       beaten sail ;|tJack and Joan ;|tGive beauty all her right 
       /|rThomas Campion --|tfrom The late royal entertainment--
       at Cawsome House.|tNight as well as brightest day /
       |rThomas Campion --|tfrom The third and fourth book of 
       airs.|tTo the reader ;|tMaids are simple ;|tNow winter 
       nights enlarge ;|tThrice toss these oaken ashes ;|tNever 
       love unless you can ;|tRespect my faith ;|tThere is a 
       garden ;|tYoung and simple though I am ;|tFain would I wed
       /|rThomas Campion. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tfrom Poems.|tSongs and sonnets.|tLove's 
       deity ;|tSong ;|tWoman's constancy ;|tThe indifferent ;
       |tThe flea ;|tThe message ;|tThe bait ;|tThe will ;|tThe 
       sun rising ;|tBreak of day ;|tThe computation ;|tConfined 
       love ;|tThe broken heart ;|tA lecture upon the shadow ;
       |tLove's alchemy ;|tThe ecstasy ;|tThe good-morrow ;|tAir 
       and angels ;|tThe prohibition ;|tThe undertaking ;
       |tLovers' infiniteness ;|tLove's growth ;|tThe anniversary
       ;|tThe canonization ;|tA valediction of weeping ;|tSong ;
       |tA valediction forbidding mourning ;|tThe funeral ;|tThe 
       relic ;|tTwicknam garden ;|tA nocturnal upon Saint Lucy's 
       Day, being the shortest day /|rJohn Donne --|tElegies.|tOn
       his mistress ;|tThe autumnal /|rJohn Donne --|tSatires.
       |tSatire III /|rJohn Donne --|tEpigrams.|tA lame beggar ;
       |tAntiquary ;|tPhryne /|rJohn Donne --|tLetters.|tThe calm
       : To Mr. Christopher Brooke ;|tTo Sir Henry Wotton /|rJohn
       Donne --|tThe anniversaries.|tAn anatomy of the world : 
       the first anniversary ;|tOf the progress of the soul : the
       second anniversary /|rJohn Donne --|tDivine poems ;|tGood 
       Friday, 1613, riding westward ;|tA hymn to Christ, at the 
       author's last going into Germany ;|tA hymn to God the 
       Father ;|tHymn to God, my God, in my sickness /|rJohn 
       Donne. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|tEpigrams.|tTo the reader ;|tTo my book ;
       |tTo my bookseller ;|tTo my mere English censurer ;|tOn 
       something that walks somewhere ;|tTo Doctor Empiric ;|tTo 
       William Camden ;|tTo Francis Beaumont ;|tTo John Donne ;
       |tOn Lucy, Countess of Bedford ;|tTo Lucy, Countess of 
       Bedford, with Mr. Donne's satires ;|tInviting a friend to 
       supper ;|tOn my first son ;|tAn epitaph on S[alomon] 
       P[avy], a child of Q[ueen] El[izabeth's] chapel ;|tEpitaph
       on Elizabeth, L.H. /|rBen Jonson --|tThe forest.|tWhy I 
       write not of love ;|tTo Penshurst ;|tSong, to Celia (1) ;
       |tSong, to Celia (2) /|rBen Jonson --|tA celebration of 
       Charis in ten lyric pieces.|tHis excuse for loving ;|tHer 
       triumph ;|tBegging another (kiss), on color of mending the
       former /|rBen Jonson --|tAn ode to himself ;|tA fit of 
       rhyme against rhyme ;|tTo the immortal memory and 
       friendship of that noble pair, Sir Lucius Cary and Sir H. 
       Morison ;|tAn epistle answering to one that asked to be 
       sealed of the Tribe of Ben /|rBen Jonson --|tTo the memory
       of my beloved the author, Mr. William Shakespeare, and 
       what he hath left us /|rBen Jonson --|tBen Jonson's 
       sociable rules for the Apollo /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom 
       Cynthia's revels.|tSlow, slow, fresh fount ;|tOh, that joy
       so soon should waste ;|tQueen and huntress /|rBen Jonson -
       -|tfrom The poetaster.|tIf I freely may discover ;|tSwell 
       me a bowl /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom Volpone, or,|tThe fox.
       |tFools /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom Epicœne, or,|tThe silent 
       woman.|tStill to be neat /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom The second
       mask, which was of beauty.|tHad those that dwell in error 
       foul /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom The description of the mask--
       at the Lord Viscount Hadington's marriage.|tBeauties, have
       ye seen /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom Oberon, the fairy prince.
       |tBuz, quoth the blue fly /|rBen Jonson --|tfrom The 
       gypsies metamorphosed.|tThe fairy beam upon you /|rBen 
       Jonson --|tfrom Pan's anniversary.|tThus, thus begin /
       |rBen Jonson --|tfrom The sad shepherd.|tHere she was wont
       to go ;|tThough I am young /|rBen Johnson. 
505 00 |gTudor poetry.|gEpigrams.|tfrom Timothe Kendall's Flowers
       of epigrams.|tTo Sabidius ;|tTo Fidentinus ;|tTo a married
       couple that could not agree ;|tOf Fuscus, a drunkard ;|tOf
       Alphus ;|tTo the reader --|tfrom Sir John Harington's 
       Elegant and witty epigrams.|tComparison of the sonnet and 
       the epigram ;|tAgainst writers that carp at other men's 
       books ;|tOf Faustus, a stealer of verses ;|tOf treason ;
       |tTo Sextus, an ill reader --|tOf clergymen and their 
       livings ;|tTo Mr. John Davies /|rSir John Harington --
       |tfrom Everard Guilpin's Skialetheia.|tOf Titus ;|tOf 
       Cornelius ;|tSatyra quinta --|tfrom Thomas Bastard's 
       Chrestoleros.|tAd lectorem ;|tDe piscatione --|tfrom John 
       Weever's Epigrams in the oldest cut and newest fashion.
       |tIn nigellum ;|tDe se ;|tTranslat. ex martial ;|tIn 
       rudionem ;|tIn tumulum Abrahami simple ;|tAd Io. Marston &
       Ben. Ionson ;|tAd Guielmum Shakespeare --|tfrom Samuel 
       Rowland's Letting of humor's blood --|tfrom Samuel 
       Rowlands's Humor's looking-glass --|tfrom Chetham Ms. 
       8012.|tAn epitaph on a bellows-maker ;|tOf a cozener ;|tAn
       epitaph on a man for doing nothing /|rJohn Hoskins --
       |tfrom Reliquiœ Wottonianœ.|tJohn Hoskins to his little 
       child Benjamin, from the tower /|rJohn Hoskins --|tIn Chus
       --|tIn Norgum --|tfrom Henry Parrot's Mouse-trap --|tfrom 
       Henry Parrot's Epigrams.|tOrtus novus urbe Britannus ;
       |tImpar impares odit --|tfrom Henry Parrot's Laquei 
       ridiculosi.|tSuum cuique pulchrum --|tfrom Henry Parrot's 
       Mastive.|tNuptiæ post nummos ;|tEbrius dissimulons --
       |tfrom John Heath's Two centuries of epigrams.|tAd 
       modernos epigrammatistas ;|tAd zolium ;|tIn porcum ;|tAd 
       Tho. Bastardum epigrammatistam ;|tIn Beatricem præpropere 
       defunctam ;|tAd collegium Wintoniensem --|tfrom Thomas 
       Freeman's Rub and a great cast.|tMe quoque vatem ;|tTo the
       stationer ;|tIn epitaphium pingui minerva compositum ;
       |tAliud ;|tIn Phædran ;|tOf Spenser's Fairy Queen. 
505 00 |gTudor prose.|tUtopia.|tBook I : slightly abridged ;
       |tBook II : selections /|rSir Thomas More --|tThe 
       chronicles of Froissart.|tBerners' preface ;|tvol. 1, 
       chap. 146 /|rJohn Bourchier, Lord Berners --|tA 
       supplication for the beggars : complete /|rSimon Fish --
       |tThe governour, Book i : abridged /|rSir Thomas Elyot --
       |tThe union of the--families of Lancaster and York : 
       selections from reign of Henry VIII /|rEdward Halle --
       |tThe fyrste sermon before Edward VI : abridged /|rHugh 
       Latimer --|tToxophilus : dedication and preface /|rRoger 
       Ascham --|tThe schoolmaster.|tBook I : complete ;|tBook II
       : the section on Imitatio /|rRoger Ascham --|tThe castle 
       of knowledge : selections /|rRobert Recorde --|tThe life 
       of Cardinal Wolsey : selections /|rGeorge Cavendish --
       |tLetter to Thomas Hoby : complete /|rSir John Cheke --
       |tThe courtier.|tBook I : abridged ;|tBook IV : last part,
       complete /|rSir Thomas Hoby --|tActs and monuments : 
       selections /|rJohn Foxe --|tThe dial of princes.
       |tChap[ter] 22 : from Guevara /|rSir Thomas North --
       |tPlutarch's Lives.|tThe life of Caesar : abridged /|rSir 
       Thomas North --|tEuphues : the anatomy of wit : complete 
       to 'A cooling card for Philautus' /|rJohn Lyly --|tThe 
       school of abuse : abridged /|rStephen Gosson --|tThe 
       defence of poesy : complete /|rSir Philip Sidney --
       |tArcadia.|tBook I, Chaps. 1-3 ;|t[Book] II, [Chapters] 7-
       8 ;|t[Book] III, [Chapter] 6 /|rSir Philip Sidney --
       |tRosalynde : Euphues' golden legacy : slightly abridged /
       |rThomas Lodge --|tGeorge Best's True discourse : 
       selection ;|tHakluyt's Principal navigations : dedication 
       and selections /|rRichard Hakluyt and the voyagers --|tA 
       notable discovery of Cozenage : abridged ;|tThe third part
       of conny-catching : selection ;|tGroats-worth of wit : 
       selection /|rRobert Greene --|tPreface to Menaphon : 
       complete ;|tThe unfortunate traveler : abridged ;|tThe 
       praise of red herring : selection /|rThomas Nashe --
       |tThomas of Reading : slightly abridged /|rThomas Deloney 
       --|tOf the interchangeable course, or|tVariety of things.
       |tBook XII /|rRobert Ashley --|tOf honour.|tchap. 7 /
       |rRobert Ashley --|tOf the laws of ecclesiastical polity.
       |tBook I, chaps. 1-9 /|rRichard Hooker --|tThe Bible.|tThe
       translators' preface to the King James Version : abridged 
       ;|tThe sermon on the mount : Matthew, 5 : the King James 
       Version compared with five sixteenth-century versions --
       |tThe wonderful year : abridged /|rThomas Dekker --|tA 
       survey of London : selections /|rJohn Stow --|tThe essays 
       of Montaigne : Vol. I, Chaps. 19 and 25 : abridged /|rJohn
       Florio --|tOf human passions : preface to trans. of 
       Nicholas Coeffeteau /|rEdward Grimeston --|tThe history of
       the world : selections, abridged, from the preface, and i.
       9. 2, iii. 12. 7, v. 1. 9, v. 3. 15, and v. 6. 12 ;
       |tLetter to his wife /|rSir Walter Ralegh --|tEssays : 
       selections from early and later eds. ;|tThe proficience 
       and advancement of learning.|tBook I : slightly abridged /
       |rSir Francis Bacon --|tParadoxes.|tI : complete /|rJohn 
       Donne --|tA sermon--to the company of the Virginian 
       plantation : abridged ;|tDevotions : selections /|rJohn 
       Donne. 
650  0 English literature|yEarly modern, 1500-1700. 
651  0 Great Britain|xHistory|yTudors, 1485-1603|vSources. 
651  0 England|xCivilization|y16th century|vSources. 
938    Baker and Taylor|bBTCP|n53010457 /L/r982 
994    02|bMCP 
Location Call No. Status
 Manchester, Main Library - Non Fiction  821.08 TUDOR    Check Shelf