Broadview Anthology of Literature: Renaissance / Edition 1

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Overview

In all six of its volumes The Broadview Anthology of British Literature presents British literature in a truly distinctive light. Fully grounded in sound literary and historical scholarship, the anthology takes a fresh approach to many canonical authors, and includes a wide selection of work by lesser-known writers. The anthology also provides wide-ranging coverage of the worldwide connections of British literature, and it pays attention throughout to issues of race, gender, class, and sexual orientation. It includes comprehensive introductions to each period, providing in each case an overview of the historical and cultural as well as the literary background. It features accessible and engaging headnotes for all authors, extensive explanatory annotations throughout, and an unparalleled number of illustrations and contextual materials, offering additional perspectives both on individual texts and on larger social and cultural developments. Innovative, authoritative, and comprehensive, The Broadview Anthology of British Literature embodies a consistently fresh approach to the study of literature and literary history.

The full Broadview Anthology of British Literature comprises six bound volumes, together with an extensive website component; the latter has been edited, annotated, and designed according to the same high standards as the bound book component of the anthology, and is accessible at www.broadviewpress.com/BABL by using the passcode obtained with the purchase of one or more of the bound volumes. The six individual bound volumes are also available in any combination at special package prices.

Highlights of Volume 2: The Renaissance and the Early Seventeenth Century include: a new approach to King Lear (the anthology presents not only the full Folio version but also three key scenes in parallel-column format, allowing students to understand how the textual issues involving Quarto and Folio versions may substantially affect larger issues of meaning).

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781551116105
  • Publisher: Broadview Press
  • Publication date: 5/5/2006
  • Edition description: Older Edition
  • Edition number: 1
  • Pages: 945
  • Product dimensions: 7.75 (w) x 9.25 (h) x 0.93 (d)

Table of Contents

Preface

Acknowledgments

Introduction to The Renaissance and the Early Seventeenth Century Humanism Scientific Inquiry The Reformation in England Wales, Scotland, Ireland Edward VI, Mary I, and Elizabeth I Elizabeth I and Gender Homoeroticism and Transgendering Economy and Society in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries
"The Round Earth's Imagined Corners"
The Stuarts and the Civil Wars Literary Genres Literature in Prose, and the Development of Print Culture Poetry The Drama The English Language in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries

History of the Language and of Print Culture

JOHN SKELTON The Tunning of Elinour Rumming To Mistress Isabell Pennell To Mistress Margaret Hussey Philip Sparrow

SIR THOMAS MORE Utopia: The Best State of a Commonwealth and the New Island of Utopia Thomas More to Peter Giles Book 1
Book 2
Chapter 1
Chapter 2: The Cities, and Especially Amaurote Chapter 3: The System of Local Government Chapter 4: Crafts and Occupations Chapter 5: Their Dealings With One Another Chapter 6: Traveling Chapter 7: Slavery Chapter 8: Warfare Chapter 9: The Religions in Utopia In Context: Illustration of Utopia In Context: Utopian Language In Context: Poems in the Utopian Tongue from A Dialogue of Comfort Against Tribulation Part 2, Chapter 14
Part 2, Chapter 16
Part 3, Chapter 10
Response to Luther The "Tower Correspondence"
To Margaret Roper (April/May 1534)
To Margaret Roper (May 1534)
To Margaret Roper (2 or 3 May 1535)
To Margaret Roper (3 June 1535)
To Margaret Roper (5 July 1535)
In Context: Thomas More Erasmus's Description of More Roper's Description of More's Death

WILLIAM TYNDALE Tyndale's English Bible, King James Bible, Geneva Bible, Douay-Rheims Bible Genesis: Chapter 1
Matthew: Chapter 5

CONTEXTS: RELIGION AND DEVOTIONAL LIFE The Martyrdom of Anne Askew from Anne Askew, "The First Examination of Anne Askew"
from John Foxe, Acts and Monuments of These Latter and Perilous Days Anonymous, "I Am a Woman Poor and Blind"
from Thomas Cranmer, The Book of Common Prayer The Solemnization of Matrimony The Order for the Burial of the Dead John Foxe from John Foxe, Acts and Monuments of These Latter and Perilous Days The Benefit and Invention of Printing Bishop Ridley and Bishop Latimer from Lady Margaret Hoby, Diaries from Owen Felltham, Resolves

SIR THOMAS WYATT Sonnets
10 ("The long love that in my thought doth harbour")
29 ("The pillar perished is whereto I leant")
31 ("Farewell, Love, and all thy laws forever")
Epigrams
38 ("Alas, madam, for stealing of a kiss")
48 ("Vulcan begat me; Minerva me taught")
60 ("Tagus, farewell, that westward with thy streams")
Ballads
80 ("They flee from me that sometime did me seek")
94 ("Blame not my lute, for he must sound")
Songs
109 ("My lute, awake! Perform the last")
123 ("Whoso list his wealth and ease retain")
Epistolary Satires
149 ("Mine own John Poyns, since ye delight to know")
In Context: Epistolary Advice

HENRY HOWARD, EARL OF SURREY Love, that Doth Reign and Live within My Thought Set Me Whereas the Sun Doth Parch the Green Alas! So All Things Now Do Hold Their Peace So Cruel Prison How Could Betide Wyatt Resteth Here from Certain Books of Virgil's Aeneis: Book 2

THE ELIZABETHAN SONNET AND LYRIC The Continental Background Francesco Petrarch from Rime Sparse
134 ("Pace non trovo et non o da far guerra")
134 ("I find no peace and all my war is done")
140 ("Love, that doth reign and live within my thought")
140 ("Amor, che nel penser mio vive et regna")
189 ("My galley charged with forgetfulness")
189 ("Passa la nave mia colma d'oblio")
190 ("Whoso list to hunt, I know where is a hind")
190 ("Una candida cerva sopra l'erba")
Gaspara Stampa
132 ("Quando io dimando nel mio pianto Amore")
132 ("When in my weeping I inquire of Love")
Joachim Du Bellay
113 ("Si nostre vie est moins qu'une journee")
113 ("If this, our life, be less than but a day")
Pierre de Ronsard
("Je vouldroy bien richement jaunissant")
("I would in rich and golden coloured rain")
("Quand vous serez bien vielle, au soir a la chandelle")
("When you are very old, by candle's flame")
Samuel Daniel from Delia
6 ("Fair is my love, and cruel as she's fair")
28 ("Raising my hopes on hills of high desire")
33 ("When men shall find thy flower, thy glory pass")
Michael Drayton from Idea
6 ("How many paltry, foolish, painted things")
61 ("Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part")
63 ("Truce, gentle Love, a parley now I crave")
William Shakespeare from Romeo and Juliet (Act 1, Scene 5)
Sir John Davies from Gulling Sonnets
3 ("What eagle can behold her sun-bright eye")
John Davies of Hereford from The Scourge of Villany
("If there were, oh! an Hellespont of cream")
Richard Barnfield from Cynthia
14 ("Here, hold this glove [this milk-white cheverel glove]")
17 ("Cherry-lipped Adonis in his snowy shape")
George Gascoigne Gascoigne's Lullaby Anonymous Ode ("Absence, hear thou my protestation")

LADY JANE GREY Letters Lady Jane Grey to her Father, 9 February 1554
A Letter Written by the Lady Jane to her Sister Lady Katherine A Certain Prayer of the Lady Jane in the Time of Her Trouble Certain Pretty Verses Written by the Said Lady Jane With a Pin In Context: Lady Jane Grey from John Foxe, Acts and Monuments of These Latter and Perilous Days

EDMUND SPENSER from The Faerie Queene Book 1
from Book 2
from Canto 12
from Book 3
Canto 6
In Context: The Redcrosse Knight In Context: Christian Armor from Paul's Epistle to the Ephesians, 6.11-17 (Geneva Bible)
from Desiderius Erasmus, Enchiridion militis Christiani [Handbook of the Christian Soldier]
In Context: Spirituality and The Faerie Queene Heading to the Song of Solomon (Geneva Bible)
from Amoretti
1 ("Happy ye leaves when as those lilly hands")
3 ("The soverayne beauty which I doo admyre")
6 ("Be nought dismayd that her unmoved mind")
15 ("Ye tradefull Merchants, that with weary toyle")
22 ("This holy season fit to fast and pray")
26 ("Sweet is the Rose, but grows upon a brere")
34 ("Lyke as a ship that through the Ocean wyde")
37 ("What guyle is this, that those her golden tresses")
54 ("Of this worlds Theatre in which we stay")
64 ("Comming to kisse her lyps, [such grace I found]")
67 ("Lyke as a huntsman after weary chace")
68 ("Most glorious Lord of lyfe that on this day")
69 ("The famous warriors of the anticke world")
70 ("Fresh spring the herald of loves mighty king")
74 ("Most happy letters fram'd by skilful trade")
75 ("One day I wrote her name upon the strand")
80 ("After so long a race as I have run")
82 ("Joy of my life, full oft for loving you")
89 ("Lyke as the Culver on the bared bough")
Epithalamion

SIR PHILIP SIDNEY from Astrophil and Stella
1 ("Loving in truth, and fain in verse my love to show")
2 ("Not at first sight, nor with a dribbed shot")
7 ("When nature made her chief work, Stella’s eyes")
18 ("With what sharp checks I in myself am shent")
20 ("Fly, fly, my friends, I have my death wound; fly!")
21 ("Your words, my friend [right healthful caustics] blame")
22 ("In highest way of heav'n the Sun did ride")
23 ("The curious wits seeing dull pensiveness")
24 ("Rich fools there be whose base and filthy heart")
31 ("With how sad steps, O moon, thou climb'st the skies")
39 ("Come, Sleep! O Sleep, the certain knot of peace")
45 ("Stella oft sees the very face of woe")
47 ("What, have I thus betrayed my liberty?")
52 ("A strife is grown between Virtue and Love")
61 ("Oft with true sighs, oft with uncalled tears")
69 ("O joy too high for my low style to show!")
71 ("Who will in fairest book of Nature know")
The Defence of Poesy In Context: The Abuse of Poesy from Plato, The Republic, Book 2
from Stephen Gosson, The School of Abuse

MARY SIDNEY HERBERT, COUNTESS OF PEMBROKE To the Angel Spirit of the Most Excellent Sir Philip Sidney from the Psalms of David Psalm 52: Quid Gloriaris?
Psalm 58: Si Vere Utique Psalm 74: Ut Quid, Deus Psalm 120: Ad Dominum Even now that care (To the Thrice Sacred Queen Elizabeth)

ELIZABETH I, QUEEN OF ENGLAND Written on a Wall at Woodstock Written in Her French Psalter The Doubt of Future Foes On Monsieur's Departure When I was Fair and Young To our most noble and virtuous Queen Katherine To the Troops at Tilbury Two letters from Elizabeth to Catherine de Bourbon The Golden Speech In Context: The Defeat of the Spanish Armada

CONTEXTS: CULTURE: A PORTFOLIO Music from Izaak Walton, The Compleat Angler Painting from Nicholas Hilliard, A Treatise Concerning the Art of Limning from A Letter to F.P. Verney from the Countess of Sussex Oliver Cromwell, Instructions to his Painter, as Reported by George Vertue, Notebooks Games and Pastimes Selected Illustrations Food and Drink from An anonymous Venetian official traveling in England, A Relation, or Rather a True Account, of the Island of England from Fynes Moryson, Itinerary Selected Illustrations from Sarah Longe, Mrs. Sarah Longe her Receipt Book from William Harrison, Chronologie Children and Education Selected Illustrations The Supernatural and the Miraculous from Reginald Scot, The Discovery of Witchcraft from George Gifford, A Discourse of the Subtle Practices of Devils by Witches and Sorcerers from Joseph Hall, Characters of Virtues and Vices from Sir John Harington, "Account of an Audience with King James I," as recorded in Nugae Antiquae Crime from "A True Report of the late Horrible Murder Committed by William Sherwood"
Selected Illustrations Print Culture Selected Illustrations

MARY STUART, QUEEN OF SCOTS Sonnet to Elizabeth ("A single thought that haunts me, day and night")
("Une seul penser qui me profite le jour et la nuit")
Sonnets to Bothwell
("O gods, have of me compassion" / "O Dieux ayez de moy compassion")
("In his hands and in his full power" / "Entre ses mains & en son plein pouvoir")
("And now she begins to see" / "Et maintenant elle commence a voir")
("You believe her [alas] I perceive it too well" / "Vous la croyez, las! trop je l'appercoy")
Letters from Letter Two Letter Three Letter Four Letter Seven Letter Eight

KING JAMES VI A Sonnet on Ticho Brahe An Epitaph on Sir Philip Sidney from A Speech to the Lords and Commons from A Counterblast to Tobacco

AEMILIA LANYER To the Virtuous Reader from Salve Deus Rex Judaeorum
"Invocation"
"Eve's Apology in Defense of Women"
The Description of Cooke-ham To the Doubtful Reader

SIR WALTER RALEGH A Vision Upon This Conceit of the The Fairy Queen Sir Walter Raleigh to His Son The Nymph's Reply to the Shepherd The Lie Nature That Washed Her Hands in Milk from The Discovery of the Large, Rich, and Beautiful Empire of Guiana Part 1, Preface from Part 1
from Part 2
from Part 4
from Part 5
Letter to His Wife

CONTEXTS: OTHER LANDS, OTHER CULTURES from Anthony Jenkinson, "The Voyage of Master Anthony Jenkinson"
from Michel de Montaigne, "Of Cannibals"
from William Shakespeare, The Tempest Elizabethan Adventurers Selected Portraits The English in Virginia, the Powhatans in London from Arthur Barlow, "The first voyage made to the coasts of America"
Michael Drayton, "To the Virginian Voyage"
from John Smith, General History of Virginia and the Summer Isles from John Rolfe, "Letter to Sir Thomas Dale"
from John Smith, General History of Virginia and the Summer Isles Newfoundland "With Good Clothes On"
from Richard Whitbourne, A Discourse and Discovery of Newfoundland Robert Hayman, "To My very Good friend Mr. John Poynts"
from "The Royal Charter for Incorporating the Hudson's Bay Company"
from Mary Rowlandson, A Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson

FRANCIS BACON from Essays Of Truth Of Marriage and Single Life Of Travel Of Plantations Of Studies (1597 version, original spelling)
Of Studies (1625 version, modernized)
Of Simulation and Dissimulation Of Love Of Masks and Triumphs Of Death from The New Atlantis

CHRISTOPHER MARLOWE Hero and Leander The Passionate Shepherd to His Love The Tragical History of Dr. Faustus (The "A" Text)
In Context: Dr. Faustus from Anonymous, The History of the Damnable Life, and Deserved Death of Dr. John Faustus from Henricus Cornelius Agrippa, De Occulta Philosophia (Of Occult Philosophy)

WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE Sonnets
1 ("From fairest creatures we desire increase")
2 ("When forty winters shall besiege thy brow")
12 ("When I do count the clock that tells the time")
15 ("When I consider everything that grows")
16 ("But wherefore do not you a mightier way")
18 ("Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?")
19 ("Devouring time, blunt thou the lion's paws")
20 ("A woman's face with nature' own hand painted")
23 ("As an unperfect actor on the stage")
29 ("When in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes")
30 ("When to the sessions of sweet silent thought")
33 ("Full many a glorious morning have I seen")
35 ("No more be grieved at that which thou hast done")
36 ("Let me confess that we two must be twain")
55 ("Not marble, nor the gilded monuments")
60 ("Like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore")
64 ("When I have seen by time's fell hand defaced")
65 ("Since brass, nor stone, nor earth, nor boundless sea")
71 ("No longer mourn for me when I am dead")
73 ("That time of year thou mayst in me behold")
74 ("But be contented when that fell arrest")
80 ("O how I faint when I of you do write")
87 ("Farewell--thou art too dear for my possessing")
93 ("So shall I live supposing thou art true")
94 ("They that have power to hurt and will do none")
97 ("How like a winter hath my absence been")
98 ("From you have I been absent in the spring")
105 ("Let not my love be called idolatry")
106 ("When in the chronicle of wasted time")
109 ("O never say that I was false of heart")
110 ("Alas, 'tis true, I have gone here and there")
116 ("Let me not to the marriage of true minds")
117 ("Accuse me thus: that I have scanted all")
127 ("In the old age black was not counted fair")
128 ("How oft when thou, my music, music play'st")
129 ("Th'expense of spirit in a waste of shame")
130 ("My mistress' eyes are nothing like the sun")
135 ("Whoever hath her wish, thou hast thy Will")
136 ("If thy soul check thee that I come so near")
138 ("When my love swears that she is made of truth")
143 ("Lo, as a careful housewife runs to catch")
144 ("Two loves I have, of comfort and despair")
147 ("My love is as a fever, longing still")
153 ("Cupid laid by his brand, and fell asleep")
154 ("The little love-god lying once asleep")
King Lear In Context: The Shakespearean Theater The Swan Theatre Titus Andronicus in Performance The Plot of an Elizabethan Play Early Editions of Shakespeare's Plays In Context: Sources of King Lear Anonymous, The True Chronicle History of King Leir from Raphael Holinshed, The Chronicles of England, Scotland, and Ireland In Context: Accounts of Shakespearean Performances Simon Forman, "Book of Plays and Notes Thereof per Forman--for Common Policy"
Simon Forman, Account of a Performance of The Winter's Tale Simon Forman, Account of a Performance of Macbeth

CONTEXTS: "UNCONSTANT WOMEN," "EXCELLENT WOMEN": A SEVENTEENTH-CENTURY DEBATE from John Donne, Paradoxes and Problems from Paradox 1: "A Defense of Women's Inconstancy"
Paradox 6: "That it is Possible to Find Some Virtue in Some Women"
Problem 6: "Why Hath the Common Opinion Afforded Women Souls?"
from Joseph Swetnam, The Arraignment of Lewd, Idle, Forward, and Unconstant Women from Rachel Speght, A Muzzle for Melastomus from Esther Sowernam, Ester Hath Hanged Haman: An Answer To a Lewd Pamphlet, Entitled The Arraignment of Women Chapter 2
Chapter 4
Chapter 6
Chapter 7
Chapter 8
Owen Felltham, "Of Woman," from Resolves

BEN JONSON To the Reader To My Book On Something that Walks Somewhere To William Camden On My First Daughter To John Donne On My First Son On Lucy, Countess of Bedford Inviting a Friend to Supper To Penshurst Song: To Celia To the Memory of My Beloved, The Author, Mr. William Shakespeare, And What He Hath Left Us Ode to Himself My Picture Left in Scotland To the Immortal Memory and Friendship of That Noble Pair, Sir Lucius Cary and Sir H. Morison Karolin's Song Hymn to Cynthia Clerimont's Song Volpone: or, The Fox In Context: Sources for Volpone from Aesop, Fables from Thomas Wilson, Art of Rhetoric from Horace, Satires, 2.5.48-63
from Lucian, Gallus from Juvenal, Satires, Satire 10, 2.188-241; 2.434-456
In Context: Venice: Mountebacks and Courtesans from Thomas Coryate, Crudities from Timber, or, Discoveries from Conversations with William Drummond of Hawthornden

JOHN DONNE from Songs and Sonnets The Good-Morrow Song ("Go, and catch a falling star")
Woman's Constancy The Sun Rising The Canonization Song ("Sweetest love, I do not go")
Air and Angels Break of Day The Anniversary Twicknam Garden A Valediction: of Weeping The Flea A Nocturnal upon St. Lucy's Day, Being the Shortest Day The Bait The Apparition A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning The Ecstacy The Relic from Elegies Elegy 1: Jealousy Elegy 8: The Comparison Elegy 19: To His Mistress Going to Bed from Satires Satire 3 ("Kind pity chokes my spleen; brave scorn forbids")
from Verse Letters To Sir Henry Wotton An Anatomy of the World The First Anniversary from Holy Sonnets
2 ("As due by many titles I resign")
5 ("I am a little world made cunningly")
6 ("This is my play's last scene, here heavens appoint")
7 ("At the round earth's imagined corners, blow")
9 ("If poisonous minerals, and if that tree")
10 ("Death be not proud, though some have called thee")
13 ("What if this present were the world's last night?")
14 ("Batter my heart, three personed God; for you")
18 ("Show me, dear Christ, Thy spouse, so bright and clear")
19 ("Oh, to vex me, contraries meet in one")
Good Friday, 1613. Riding Westward A Hymn to God the Father from Devotions Meditation 17

JOHN WEBSTER The Duchess of Malfi

ELIZABETH CARY (VISCOUNTESS FALKLAND)
from The Tragedy of Mariam

LADY MARY WROTH from Pamphilia to Amphilanthus
1 ("When night's black mantle could most darkness prove")
6 ("My pain, still smothered in my grieved breast")
7 ("Love leave to urge, thou know'st thou hast the hand")
13 ("Dear, famish not what you your self gave food")
14 ("Am I thus conquered? have I lost the powers?")
15 ("Truly poor Night thou welcome art to me")
22 ("Like to the Indians, scorched with the sun")
23 ("When every one to pleasing pastime hies")
35 ("False hope which feeds but to destroy, and spill")
from A Crown of Sonnets Dedicated to Love
77 ("In this strange labyrinth how shall I turn?")
Railing Rhymes Returned upon the Author by Mistress Mary Wroth In Context: The Occasion of "Railing Rhymes"
Edward Denny, Baron of Waltham, "To Pamphilia from the father-in-law of Seralius"

THOMAS HOBBES from Leviathan; Or the Matter, Form, & Power of a Commonwealth, Ecclesiastical and Civil The Introduction Chapter 13: Of the Natural Condition of Mankind as Concerning their Felicity and Misery

CONTEXTS: GOVERNANCE, OBEDIENCE, DOMINION from The Distaff Gospels from The Gospel of Dame Ysengrine du Glay from Thomas Elyot, The Book Named The Governor from Part 1: The signification of a public weal, and why it is called in Latin Republica from Part 2: That one sovereign governor ought to be in a public weal, and what damage hath happened by lacking one sovereign governor from Henry VIII and Thomas Cromwell, Acts Presented to Parliament from The Preamble to the Act in Restraint of Appeals from The Act of Supremacy from John Ponet, A Short Treatise of Political Power from Richard Hooker, Of the Laws of Ecclesiastical Polity Images of Elizabethan Authority from James I, The True Law of Free Monarchies from Robert Filmer, Observations Concerning the Original Government, Upon Mr. Hobbes's Leviathan, etc.
from Margaret Fell, "Women's Speaking Justified, Proved, and Allowed of By the Scriptures"

ANNE CLIFFORD from The Knole Diary
1603
1616 (May)
1617 (January)

ROBERT HERRICK The Argument of His Book Delight in Disorder His Farewell to Sack Corinna's Going A-Maying To the Virgins, to Make Much of Time The Hock-Cart, or Harvest Home Upon Julia's Clothes

GEORGE HERBERT The Altar Redemption Easter Wings Affliction (1)
Prayer (1)
Jordan (1)
Church-Monuments The Windows Denial Virtue Man Jordan (2)
Time The Bunch of Grapes The Collar The Pulley The Flower Discipline Death Love (3)

ANDREW MARVELL The Coronet Bermudas A Dialogue between the Soul and Body The Nymph Complaining for the Death of Her Fawn To His Coy Mistress The Picture of Little T.C. in a Prospect of Flowers The Mower against Gardens Damon the Mower The Garden An Horation Ode Upon Cromwell's Return from Ireland

KATHERINE PHILIPS A Married State Upon the Double Murder of King Charles On the Third of September, 1651
To My Excellent Lucasia, on Our Friendship Friendship's Mystery, To my Dearest Lucasia On the Death of My First and Dearest Child, Hector Philips

ROYALIST AND "CAVALIER" POETRY Thomas Carew The Spring A Song An Elegy Upon the Death of the Dean of Paul's, Dr. John Donne Sir John Suckling Song A Ballad. Upon a Wedding
"Out upon it, I have loved"
Richard Lovelace To Lucasta, Going to the Wars To Althea, From Prison (Song)
William Strode On Westwell Downs On a Gentlewoman Walking in the Snow Thomas Randolph Upon the Loss of His Little Finger Richard Corbett Upon Fairford Windows Edward Waller Go, Lovely Rose!
Abraham Cowley Of Wit Henry Vaughan Regeneration The World Richard Crashaw Saint Mary Magdalene; or, The Weeper

IZAAK WALTON The Compleat Angler, or, The Contemplative Man's Recreation Chapter 1: A Conference betwixt an Angler, a Falconer, and a Hunter, each Commending his Recreation

JOHN MILTON L'Allegro Il Penseroso Lycidas Sonnet 7 ("How soon hath Time the subtle thief of youth")
Sonnet 16: To the Lord General Cromwell Sonnet 18: On the Late Massacre in Piedmont Sonnet 19 ("When I consider how my light is spent")
Sonnet 23 ("Methought I saw my late espoused saint")
Areopagitica: A Speech of Mr. John Milton for the Liberty of Unlicensed Printing, to the Parliament of England from Paradise Lost The Verse Argument to Book 1
Book 1
Argument to Book 2
Book 2
Argument to Book 3
from Book 3
Argument to Book 4
from Book 4
Argument to Book 5
Argument to Book 6
Argument to Book 7
from Book 7
Argument to Book 8
Argument to Book 9
Book 9
Argument to Book 10
from Book 10
Argument to Book 11
Argument to Book 12
from Book 12
In Context: Illustrating Paradise Lost

CONTEXTS: CIVIL WAR Queen Henrietta Maria, "The Queen's Letter Sent to the King's Most Excellent Majesty from Holland"
Statement of Charles I to the High Court The Death Warrant of Charles I from Oliver Cromwell, Letters from Ireland For the Honorable William Lenthal, 17 September 1649
from Eikon Basilike
4: Upon the Insolency of the Tumults
12: Upon the Rebellion, and Troubles in Ireland
19: Upon the Various Events of the War; Victories, and Defeats John Milton, Eikonoklastes
12: Upon the Rebellion in Ireland from Lucy Hutchinson, Memoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson from Edward Hyde, Earl of Clarendon, The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England
[The Character of Cromwell--A Royalist Appraisal]
from Gerrard Winstanley, "A New Year's Gift Sent to Parliament and Army"

APPENDICES

Reading Poetry

Maps

Monarchs and Prime Ministers of Great Britain

Glossary of Terms

Texts and Contexts: A Chronological Chart

Bibliography

Permissions Acknowledgments

Index of First Lines

Index of Authors and Titles

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Our reader reviews allow you to share your comments on titles you liked, or didn't, with others. By submitting an online review, you are representing to Barnes & Noble.com that all information contained in your review is original and accurate in all respects, and that the submission of such content by you and the posting of such content by Barnes & Noble.com does not and will not violate the rights of any third party. Please follow the rules below to help ensure that your review can be posted.

Reviews by Our Customers Under the Age of 13

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