A dittie in the worthie praise of an high and mightie prince
Read Online

A dittie in the worthie praise of an high and mightie prince

  • 561 Want to read
  • ·
  • 12 Currently reading

Published by Without Aldersgate in little Britaine, by Alexander Lacy in Imprinted at London .
Written in English


  • Norfolk, Thomas Howard, -- Duke of, -- 1473-1554 -- Early works to 1800.

Book details:

Edition Notes

GenreEarly works to 1800.
SeriesEarly English books, 1475-1640 -- 1236:19.
The Physical Object
Pagination1 sheet ([1] p.)
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18476968M

Download A dittie in the worthie praise of an high and mightie prince


Dittie in the worthie praise of an high and mightie prince. Imprinted at London: Without Aldersgate in little Britaine, by Alexander Lacy, [] (OCoLC) Named Person: Thomas Howard Norfolk, Duke of; Thomas Howard Norfolk, Duke of: Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors A Dittie In The Worthie Praise Of An High And Mightie Prince. When heapes of heauie hap, had fild my harte right full, And sorrow set forth pensiuenes, my ioyes away to pull I raunged then the woods, I romde the fields aboute, A thousand sighes I set at large, to seeke their passage out. And walkyng in a dompe, or rather in dispaire,   King Iames his encomium Or A poeme, in memorie and commendation of the high and mightie monarch Iames; King of great Britaine. France, and Ireland &c. our late soveraigne, who deceased at Theobalds. vpon Sunday the of March. By Francis Hamiltoun, of Silvertown-hill Author: Hamilton, Francis, of Silvertown-hill.   " To the praise of Gambrinus, that old British king, Who devis'dfor the nation [by the Welchman's tale). Seventeen hundred years before Christ did spring, The happy invention of a pot of good ale." —Thos. Randall. Before going further, it may be as well to take a retrospective glance at the early history of ale ; and though Archdeacon Rol-&_MSS/s/_in_praise_of_ale_(HC).

  This Book, it states, formerly a gift, was afterwards carried away by a sailor; but that excellent and honest person, Baldwin Smith, Receiver of the Customs of the Port of London, hath restored and given it unto the most illustrious Mary, Queen of England, France, and Ireland, in the month of October, in the year of our Lord, , in the first (A name giuen by a mightie and most great Personage) in which praise and reporte is written diuers discourses neuer published by any man as yet. Now spoken of by Thomas Churchyarde Gentleman, and dedicated to the right honorable M. Secretarie Wilson, one ?rgn=main;view=fulltext.   Ill worthie I such title should belong To me transgressour, who for thee ordaind A help, became thy snare; to mee reproach [ ] Rather belongs, distrust and all dispraise: But infinite in pardon was my Judge, That I who first brought Death on all, am grac't The sourse of life; next favourable thou, Who highly thus to entitle me voutsaf'st ~milton/reading_room/pl/book_11/ SARRON the third king of the Celts succéeded his father Magus in gouernement of the SARRON THE SONNE OF MAGUS. De ant. Cant. lib. 1. Bale script. Brit. cent. 1. countrie of Gallia, and the Ile Samothea, wherein as (D. Caius writeth) he founded certaine publike places for them that professed learning, which Berosus affirmeth to be done, to the intent to restraine the wilfull outrage of men ?doc=Perseus:textbook=1:chapter=2.

A dittie In the worthie praise of an high and mightie Prince [Thomas Howard, 4th Duke of Norfolk. Signed: Ber. Gar., i.e. Bernard Garter.] B.L by B. G (Book) Pictonius. after the account of Annius, and the brother of Hercules, had appointed him of his father (as Diodorus writeth) the gouernement of the ocean sea: wherefore he furnished himselfe of sundrie light ships for the more redie passage by water, which in the end grew to the number of a full nauie: & so by continuall exercise he became so ?doc=Perseus:textbook=1:chapter=3. THE PRINTER TO THE READER. greetyng. NOWE at the length (gentle reader) through the diligence of Maister Hoby in penninge, and mine in printing, thou hast here set forth unto thee, the booke of the Courtier: which for thy benefite had bene done longe since, but that there were certain places in it whiche of late yeares beeing misliked of some, that had the perusing of it (with what reason The Queene of loue, & Prince of peace fro[m] heauen blest. Which that she may the better deigne to heare, Do thou dred infant, Venus dearling doue, From her high spirit chase imperious feare, And vse of awfull Maiestie remoue: In sted thereof with drops of melting