Brief Notices of a Small Number of the Shakespeare Rarities that are Preserved in the Rustic Wigwam at Hollingbury Copse, Near Brighton ...

Harrison & Sons, 1885 - 24 pages
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Page 11 - Englands Parnassus : or The choysest Flowers of our Moderne Poets, with their Poeticall comparisons.
Page 19 - Vincentio Saviolo his Practise. In two Bookes. The first intreating of the use of the Rapier and Dagger. The second of Honor and honorable Quarrels.
Page 13 - The true Tragedie of Richard Duke of Yorke, and the death of good King Henrie the Sixt, with the whole contention betweene the two Houses Lancaster and Yorke, as it was sundrie times acted by the Right Honourable the Earle of Pembrooke his seruants.
Page 18 - In the fyrste parte is showne the unsufferable abuse of a lewde Magistrate, the vertuous behaviours of a chaste ladye, the uncontrowled leawdenes of a favoured curtisan, and the undeserved estimation of a pernicious parasyte. In the second parte is discoursed the perfect magnanimitye of a noble Kinge, in checking vice and favouringe vertue, wherein is showne the ruyne and overthrowe...
Page 13 - The first part of the true and honourable History of the Life of Sir John Oldcastle, the good Lord Cobham," came out, on the titlepage of which the name of William Shakespeare appeared at length.
Page 15 - Imprinted at London, by Simon Stafford, for Cuthbert Burby, and are to be sold at his Shop, neere the Royall Exchange. 1599" This is reprinted in Dodsley's Collection of Old Plays.
Page 12 - Select observations on English Bodies, or Cures both Empericall and Historicall performed upon very eminent persons in desperate Diseases.
Page 14 - World with the Government thereof. By John Davies. 4to. Oxford, 1603. — Opened at the page containing the curious allusions to Shakespeare and Burbage, the identification proved by their initials on the margin. No. 20. The History of the Two Maids of More-clacke (Mortlake), with the Life and simple manner of John in the Hospitall. Written by Robert Armin, Shakespeare's colleague, 1609.— The woodcut on the title-page is one of the few pictorial examples that we have of the stage-costume of Shakespeare's...
Page 7 - The portrait, in this state of the engraving, is remarkable for clearness of tone; the shadows being very delicately rendered, so that the light falls upon the muscles of the face with a softness not to be found in the ordinary impressions. This is particularly visible in the arch under the eye, and in the muscles of the mouth ; the expression of the latter is much altered in the later states of the plate by the enlargement of the upturned moustache, which hides and destroys the true character of...
Page 11 - Warwickshire antiquary of the last century, — " this Richard said he in his youth had been a playfellow with Edward Clopton, senior, eldest son of Sir John Clopton, knight, and had been often with him in the Great House near the Chapel in Stratford call'd New Place ; that, to the best of his remembrance, there was a brick wall next the street, with a kind of porch at that end of it next the Chapel, when they cross'da small kind of green court before they enter'd the house, which was bearing to...

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