Collections and Notes: 1867-1876

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Reeves and Turner, 1876 - 498 pages
 

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Page 94 - The First part of the Contention betwixt the two famous Houses of Yorke and Lancaster, with the death of the good Duke Humphrey: And the banishment and death of the Duke of...
Page 287 - The Essayes or Morall, Politike and Millitarie Discourses of Lo: Michaell de Montaigne, Knight Of the Noble Order of St. Michaell, and one of the Gentlemen in Ordinary of the French king, Henry the third his Chamber.
Page 151 - Amends for Ladies. With the merry prankes of Moll Cut-Purse, Or, the humour of roaring : A Comedy full of honest mirth and wit.
Page 440 - mend his native country, lamentably tattered both in the upper-leather and sole, with all the honest stitches he can take ; and as willing never to be paid for his work by old English wonted pay. It is his trade to patch all the year long gratis. Therefore I pray gentlemen keep your purses. By Theodore de la Guard.
Page 184 - GRIM the Collier of CROYDON, / or The Devil and his Dame; with / the Devil and St. Dunstan : a Co/medy, by IT / Never before published : but now printed / at the request of sundry inge-/nious friends.
Page 240 - COMEDIES AND TRAGEDIES WRITTEN BY THOMAS KILLIGREW Page of Honour to King Charles the First and Groom of the Bed-Chamber to King CHARLES the Second.
Page 271 - THE ART OF ARCHERIE. Shewing how it is most necessary in these times for this Kingdome, both in peace and war, and how it may be done without charge to the country, trouble to the people, or any hindrance to necessary occasions. Also of the discipline, the postures, and whatsoever else is necessarie for the attayning to the art.
Page 42 - General Heads for the Natural History of a Country, great or small, drawn out for the Use of Travellers and Navigators.
Page 118 - Tryumphant Passage (from the Tower) through his Honourable Citie (and Chamber) of London, being the 15 of March, 1603.
Page 156 - The Two Noble Kinsmen: Presented at the Blackfriers by the Kings Maiesties servants, with great applause: Written by the memorable Worthies of their time; Mr. John Fletcher, and Mr. William Shakspeare. Gent.

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