3 edition of Hollandi post-huma found in the catalog.
|Statement||the post-humes of Abraham Holland ... the author"s epitaph made by himself|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 1928:13|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||97|
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Hollandi post-huma: a funeral elegie of King Iames, with a congratulatory salve to King Charles ; an elegie of the magnanimous Henry Earle of Oxford ; a description of Hollandi post-huma book. Hollandi post-huma book. He was born on 24 February at Newington, Middlesex, the only son of Edward de Vere, 17th Earl of Oxford, by his second wife, Elizabeth succeeded his father as earl on 24 June He is said to have been educated at Oxford was admitted a member of the Inner Temple in Novemberand was created M.A.
of Oxford on 30 August Hollandi post-huma Abraham Holland Read. Borrow. Publishing History This is a chart to show the publishing history of editions of works about this subject. Along the X axis is time, and on the y axis is the count of editions published.
History, Early works toAccessible book, Kings and rulers, Biography, Poetry, Protected. Early life and education. Abraham Holland was one of the ten children of the translator Philemon Holland and his wife, Anne Bott (–), the daughter of William Bott (alias Peyton) of Perry Hall, Handsworth, d was a grandson of the Marian exile, John Holland (d), rector of Great Dunmow, d had six brothers and three sisters, including the printer Parent(s): Philemon Holland, Anne Bott.
Hollandi post-huma Abraham Holland Read. Publishing History This is a chart to show the publishing history of editions of works about this subject. Along the X axis is time, and on the y axis is the count of editions published. Early works toAccessible book, Politics and government, Kings and rulers, Sources, Biography.
The following bibliography omits works listed in the "Note on Texts" at the front of the book, as well as a few that are not directly relevant to the topic of the book as a whole and are cited only once in its notes. Adams, Robert M. "Lucy and Lucifer." The New York Review of Books 37 (March 1, ): 38– Adams, Thomas.
Holland, "The Description of the last great Plague" (), in Hollandi, sig. E4r-v. Huizinga, p. "Towards the conception of death in art and literature took a spectral and fantastic shape. The macabre vision arose from deep psychological strata of fear; religious thought at once reduced it to a means of moral exhortation.
It was to this Cambridge and, probably, to this patron in Cambridge that John Siberch came. The single reference to his place of residence and to his position in the university occurs in the Annals of Dr Caius.
The space (he writes) between the gate of humility and the gate of Virtue was formerly occupied by a tenement called the King's Arms.
This was once the residence of John Sibert, alias. Full text of "A bibliographical and critical account of the rarest books in the English language" See other formats. Full text of "Check-list Or Brief Catalogue of the Library of Henry E. Huntington (English Literature to )" See other formats.
A catalogue record for this book is available from the British Library. Library of Congress Cataloging-in-Publication Data Newstok, Scott L., – Quoting death in early modern England: the poetics of epitaphs beyond the tomb / Scott L.
Newstok. —(Early modern literature in history) Includes index. VAN DER AA, BIOGRAPHISCII WOORDENBOEK DER NEDERLANDEN, BEVATTENDE Levensbeschrijvingen van zoodanige Personen, die zich op eenigerlei wijze in .