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The Book of Rarities in the University of Cambridge: Illustrated by Original ...
Charles Henry Hartshorne
Visualização completa - 1829
afterwards Aldus Anno appears arms Baker Bible Bishop called Cambridge catalogue Caxton character church collection contains copy Daye death ditto Earl edition Edward Eiusdem England English Enprynted excellent father Folio four gave give given half-length Hall hand head Henry John John's King Kynge Lady late Latin learned leaves letter liber libri libros lived London Lord manuscript master never noble Octavo Opera original perfect person picture pieces Plays Poems Portrait possesses present printed printer probably Prose published Pynson Quarto Queen rare remarkable Richard Robert Rome says seen sent sold supposed thing Thomas translated Trinity University vellum Venice View volume wanting whole write written Wynkyn de Worde yere
Página 143 - Fynysshid the last day of Marche, the yer of our Lord God a thousand fonre hondrcd Ixxiiij.
Página 255 - The Gospels of the fower Euangelistes translated in the olde Saxons tyme out of Latin into the vulgare toung of the Saxons...
Página 210 - THOUGH it be appointed, that all things shall be read and sung in the Church in the English tongue, to the end that the congregation may be thereby edified ; yet it is not meant, but that when men say Morning and Evening Prayer privately, they may say the same in any language that they themselves do understand.
Página 265 - A PRETIE NEW ENTERLUDE | Both pithie and pleasaunt of the story of | Kyng Daryus, being taken out of the third | and fourth chapter of the thyrd booke of Esdras. | The Names of the Players. The prolocutor.
Página 211 - EUANGELISTES, translated in the olde Saxons tyme out of Latin into the vulgare toung of the Saxons...
Página 218 - I have heard one of the greatest geniuses this age has produced,' who had been trained up. in all the polite studies of antiquity, assure me,* upon his being obliged to search into several rolls and records, that notwithstanding such an employment was at first very dry and irksome to him, he at last took an incredible pleas' ure in it, and preferred it even to the reading of Virgil or Cicero.
Página 38 - Demosthenes), was the most silent man, the merest statue of a man that I have ever seen. I once dined in company with him, and all he said during the whole time was no more than Richard. How a man should say only Richard, it is not easy to imagine.
Página 250 - Yorke, beeying long in continual discension for the croune of this noble realme, with all the actes done in bothe the tymes of the princes, bothe of the one linage and of the other, beginnyng at the tyme of Kyng Henry the fowerth, the first...
Página 23 - To th' other he sent books, as well discerning How much that loyal body wanted learning. THE ANSWER. The King to Oxford sent his .troop of horse, For Tories own no argument but force ; With equal care to Cambridge books he sent, For Whigs allow no force but argument.