3 edition of [An exhortation to despise the gifts], whych we receaue by faylynge fortune found in the catalog.
[An exhortation to despise the gifts], whych we receaue by faylynge fortune
|Other titles||Exhortation to despise the gifts receave by faylynge fortune.|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1118:19.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 sheet ( p.)|
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[An exhortation to despise the gifts], whych we receaue by faylynge fortune. By T. Thachame. Abstract. 1 sheet ( p.)Signed: T. - "Why doeth the worlde carke and care, for glory [An exhortation to despise the gifts] is vayne".Formerly also STC Caption ect: part of title lacking; title and imprint from and date estimated by with Get this from a library.
[An exhortation to despise the gifts], whych we receaue by faylynge fortune. [T Thachame] Notes: References: STC ; Livingston, C.R. British broadside ballads of the 16th century,no. 38 Ballad Title: [An exhortation to despise the gifts] whych we receaue by faylynge ?query=adv&d= exhortation to despise the gifts whych we receaue by faylynge fortune (Title) Exile of Erin (Title) exiles return (Title) Exit Solomon enter Moses: new song on the Brighton \"glory hole\" (Title) We only use this information for monitoring and improving our website and content for the benefit of our users (you) [An exhortation to despise the gifts], whych we receaue by faylynge fortune ([London: T.
Raynald, ?]), by T. Thachame (HTML at EEBO TCP) A godly ballad declaring by the Scriptures the plagues that haue insued whordome (Imprinted at London: At the long shop adioining vnto Sainct Mildreds Churche in the Poultrie by John Alde, Whych we receaue by faylynge fortune book Domini ?type=lcsubc&key=Ballads, English.
That he shuld know that god yeuith his gracies an promese of re myssion of sinne only for Chri∣stes sake, which we receaue by inuisible faith, and stab∣lys the same, by the use and exercise of sensible sacra∣mentes.
Thewhich in place an tymear neuer to be spo∣ken ?rgn=div1;view=fulltext. " The fyrst losse, as we do thinke, there is not so many plowes vsed, occupyed, and maintained within Oxforth shyre, as was in Kynge Henry the seuenth tymo, and sens hys fyrste comming there lacketh xl.
plowes, euery plough was able to persons, doune lyinge and vprysynge in hys house, the whych draweth to twelfscore persons in read the publication. englisht from boethius s edited from the additional ms. 10, in the british museum, collated with the cambridge univ. libr. 21 (for the early english text society in and now reprinted) by the rey, richard morris, m.
ll,d. london: publisht for the chaucer society by n. trubner & co., 57 & 59, ludgate hill The firste Chapter. I F men so gredely embrace a booke, which is set foorth by the industrie of man, concernyng the preseruacion or restoryng of health, or the waye to increace worldely substaunce, or touchyng any other facultie whiche ma∣keth only for worldly commodities, with howe muche more feruent loue and desyer ought this boke to bee re∣ceyued of all men.
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The decades of the newe worlde or west India conteynyng the nauigations and conquestes of the Spanyardes, with the particular description of the moste ryche and large landes and ilandes lately founde in the west ocean perteynyng to the inheritaunce of the kinges of Spayne.
A Golden Mirrour ; conteininge certaine pithie and figurative visions By Richard Robinson of prognosticating good fortune to England, &c. Alton. Reprinted from the only known copy of the original edition of in the British Museum, with an Introduction and Notes by the Rev. THOMAS COUSEK, M.A., F.S.A.
XXIV. Chetham :// For, indeed, the echoes of Boethius, Boethius, rang out loud from every corner of European Literature. An Alfred awoke them in England, a Chaucer, a Caxton would not let them die; an Elizabeth revived them among the glorious music of her reign.1 To us, though far off, they come with a sweet sound.
‘The angelic’ Thomas Aquinas commented on him, and many others followed the saint’s :// Full text of "An Old English miscellany containing a bestiary, Kentish sermons, Proverbs of Alfred, religious poems of the thirteenth century, from manuscripts in the British museum, Bodleian library, Jesus college library, etc" See other Oxford Treasury of English Literature Vol.
I: Old English to Jacobean By ' Hadow G. Tutor in English Literature, Lady Margaret Hall, Oxford Late Tutor in English Literature, Somerville College, Oxford and W. Hadow Fellow of Worcester College, Oxford Second Edition (^ Oxford At the Clarendon Press HENRY FROWDE, M.A.
PaBLISHER TO THE THE PRAEFACE OF THE Author, setting out the dignitie, and Ample vse of Cosmographie. I F EVER THERE wer Art for all mēs vse inuented, Science set forth wherein consisteth Sapience, or Treasure worthy to be had in estimation: no doughte (louynge Reader) either Cosmographie is the same, or els it is not to be founde vppon th'Earth.
For if we do well consider with oure selues what her Full text of "Chaucer's translation of Boethius's "De consolatione philosophiæ."Ed. from the additional ms. 10, in the British Museum. Collated with Cambridge Univ.
Libr. 21" See other formats Full text of "The fyrst boke of the introduction of knowledge made by Andrew Borde, of physycke doctor.A compendyous regyment; or, A dyetary of helth made in Mountpyllier" See other formats If the ways and slang of Vagabonds and Beggars interested Martin Luther enough to make him write a preface to the Liber Vagatorum intwo of the ungodly may be excused for caring, infor the old Rogues of their English land, and for putting together three of the earliest tracts about them.
Moreover, these tracts are part of the illustrative matter that we want round our great book We deeme of Death as doome of ill desert: But knewe we fooles, what it vs bringes vntil, Dye would we dayly, once it to expert.
No daunger there the shepheard can astert: Fayre fieldes and pleasaunt layes there bene, The fieldes ay fresh, the grasse ay greene: O happy herse, Make hast ye shepheards, thether to reuert, O ioyfull :// Dedication to Oxford in Edmund Elviden's Peisistratus and Catanea.
THE most excel- lent and plesant Metaphysical Historie of Pisistratus and Catanea. Set forth this present yeare ByEdm. Elviden Gentleman. Imprinted at Lon- don by Henry Synnerman.
CVM PRIVILEGIO To the right hono rable Edward Deuiere, lord Boulbecke, Erle Oxford, Lord great Chamberlaine of England, Full text of "Promptorium parvulorum sive clericorum, dictionarius anglo-latinus princeps, auctore fratre Galfrido grammatico dicto, ex ordine fratrum Predicatorum, northfolciensi, circa A.
Olim ex officina Pynsoniana editum, nunc ab integro, commentariolis subjectis, ad fiden codicum recensuit Albertus Way" See other Full text of "Promptorium parvulorum sive clericorum, dictionarius anglo-latinus princeps" See other formats hy chyldren walkynge in trueth, as we haue receaued a commaundement of the father.
And nowe beseche I the lady, not as though I wrote a newe cōmaundement vnto the, but that same whiche we haue had from the begynnynge, that we shulde Ihon. I hon. a loue one another. And thys is the loue, that we shulde walke after hys :// Full text of "Early Voyages and Travels to Russia and Persia, by Anthony Jenkinson and Other Englishmen" See other formats 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 Vsen we freely our felicitie.
For when approchen the stormie stowres, We mought with our shoulders beare of the sharpe showres. And sooth to sayne, nought seemeth sike strife, That shepheardes so witen ech others life, And layen her faults the world beforne, The while their foes done eache of hem scorne. Let none mislike of that may not be mended: The example sentences from the OED (2nd ed) containing 'promise': (.
) Chester Pl. xiii. 6 "Vnto whom I was promised, before the world began, to pay ther ransome and to become man. () tr. Higden (Rolls) I. "The Romanes made promise to Marcus, a nowble kny&, that he scholde haue predominy of the cite [urbis dominium], and a perpetualle memory if he cowthe delyuer ~jlawler/ book was dedicated to the Princess Mary, afterwards Queen, daughter.
of Henry VIII, on May 3, It was intended to have a second. book, in which the vices of Eome were mentioned,^ and which second. book may therefore '' have been the Breuyary, as the vices of Eome. are mentioned in its 2nd part, the Extravagantes, fol.
v, back. It The large field of medical writing in Early Modern English is still a fairly uncharted area from a linguistic point of view, and this is what our book sets out to explore. In language-external developments, the era between and is remarkable:Â€the world view gradually changed from Ptolemaic to Copernican, new continents were [Publications] Extra series We have also consulted two editions of Boethius’s Opera Omnia: Venice,and Basel, We have reproduced the substantive variants from Pulmann’s edition but have otherwise followed the spelling and punctuation of the modern Loeb text.
56 boethius’s de consolatione philosophiae.