The Longman Anthology of British Literature, Volume 1B: The Early Modern Period / Edition 2by David Damrosch, Constance Jordan, Clare Carroll, Constance Jordan
Pub. Date: 08/16/2002
The Longman Anthology of British Literature is the first new anthology of British literature to appear in over 25 years. A major work of scholarship, it brings together an extraordinary collection of writings spanning some 1300 years of literary history from the Middle Ages to the present. Volume One covers The Middle Ages, The Early Modern Period, and The/i>… See more details below
The Longman Anthology of British Literature is the first new anthology of British literature to appear in over 25 years. A major work of scholarship, it brings together an extraordinary collection of writings spanning some 1300 years of literary history from the Middle Ages to the present. Volume One covers The Middle Ages, The Early Modern Period, and The Restoration and the Eighteenth Century. The text aims to give a less monumental, more contextualized presentation of British literature. The traditional canonical writers are fully represented, with coverage of such central figures as Spencer, Milton, and Shakespeare. But alongside these are numerous other literary voices, especially those of women. The most distinctive feature of the anthology are groupings of texts that allow contemporary social, political, and literary controversies to unfold in the voices of those who participated in them, thus enabling the great works of British literature to be taught in the context of their times.
- Publication date:
- Edition description:
- Older Edition
- Product dimensions:
- 6.44(w) x 9.18(h) x 1.26(d)
Table of Contents
THE EARLY MODERN PERIOD.
Manerly Margery, Mylk and Ale.
Garland of Laurel.
Sir Thomas Wyatt.
Whoso List to Hunt.
They Flee from Me.
Sometime I Fled the Fire.
My Lute, Awake!
Forget Not Yet.
Blame Not My Lute.
Lucks, My Fair Falcon, and Your Fellows All.
Stand Whoso List.
Mine Own John Poins.
Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey.
Th'Assyrians' King, in Peace with Foul Desire.
Set Me Whereas the Sun Doth Parch the Green.
The Soote Season.
Alas, So All Things Now Do Hold Their Peace.
So Cruel Prison.
London, Hast Thou Accused Me.
Wyatt Resteth Here.
My Radcliffe, When Thy Reckless Youth Offends.
Sir Thomas More.
Perspectives: Government and Self-Government.
Juan Luis Vives.
Sir Thomas Elyot.
From The Defence of Good Women.
James I (James VI of Scotland).
The Faerie Queene.
Sir Philip Sidney.
“The Apology” and Its Time: The Art of Poetry.
Astrophil and Stella.
The Admonition by the Author.
A Careful Complaint by the Unfortunate Author.
The Manner of Her Will.
Mary Herbert, Countess of Pembroke.
To Thee Pure Sprite.
Psalm 71: In Te Domini Speravi (“On thee my trust is grounded” ).
Psalm 121: Levavi Oculos (“Unto the hills, I now will bend” ).
The Doleful Lay of Clorinda.
Written on a Wall at Woodstock.
The Doubt of Future Foes.
On Monsieur's Departure.
Psalm 13 (“Fools that true faith yet never had” ).
The Metres of Boethius's Consolation of Philosophy.
On Mary, Queen of Scots.
On Mary's Execution.
To the English Troops at Tilbury, Facing the Spanish Armada.
The Golden Speech.
Salve Deus Rex Judaeorum.
Sonnets from Cynthia.
Hero and Leander.
The Tragical History of Dr. Faustus.
Sir Walter Raleigh.
To the Queen.
On the Life of Man.
The Author's Epitaph, Made by Himself.
As You Came from the Holy Land.
From The 21st and Last Book of the Ocean to Cynthia.
The Discovery of the Large, Rich and Beautiful Empire of Guiana.
“The Discovery“ and Its Time: Voyage Literature.
12 (“When I do count the clock that tells the time” ).
15 (“When I consider every thing that grows” ).
18 (“Shall I compare thee to a summer's day” ).
20 (“A woman's face with Nature's own hand painted” ).
29 (“When, in disgrace with fortune and men's eyes” ).
30 (“When to the sessions of sweet, silent thought” ).
31 (“Thy bosom is endearhd with all hearts” ).
33 (“Full many a glorious morning have I seen” ).
35 (“No more be grieved at that which thou hast done” ).
55 (“Not marble nor the gilded monuments” ).
60 (“Like as the waves make towards the pebbled shore” ).
71 (“No longer mourn for me when I am dead” ).
73 (“That time of year thou mayst in me behold” ).
80 (“O, how I faint when I of you do write” ).
86 (“Was it the proud full sail of his great verse” ).
87 (“Farewell! Thou are too dear for my possessing” ).
93 (“So shall I live, supposing thou art true” ).
94 (“That they have pow'r to hurt, and will do none” ).
104 (“To me, fair friend, you never can be old” ).
106 (“When in the chronicle of wasted time” ).
107 (“Not mine own fears nor the prophetic soul” ).
116 (“Let me not to the marriage of true minds” ).
123 (“No, Time, thsou shalt not boast that I do change” ).
124 (“If my dear love were but the child of state” ).
126 (“O thou, my lovely boy, who in thy power” ).
128 (“How oft, when thou my music play'st” ).
130 (“My mistress' eyes are nothing like the sun” ).
138 (“When my love swears that she is made of truth” ).
144 (“Two loves I have, of comfort and despair” ).
152 (“In loving thee thou know'st I am forsworn” ).
Twelfth Night; or, What You Will.
From Of Cannibals, Michel de Montaigne.
Perspectives: England in the New World.
The Bay Psalm Book.
Thomas Dekker and Thomas Middleton.
“The Roaring Girl” and Its Time: City Life.
King James I.
Perspectives: Tracts on Women and Gender.
Hic Mulier and Haec-Vir.
There is a garden in her face.
Rose cheeked Laura come.
When thou must home to shades of under ground.
Never weather-beaten sail more willing bent to shore.
To nothing fitter can I thee compare.
Since there's no help, come let us kiss and part.
To His Coy Love, A Canzonet.
On Something, That Walks Somewhere.
On My First Daughter.
To John Donne.
On My First Son.
Inviting a Friend to Supper.
Song: To Celia.
From Queen and Huntress.
To the Memory of My Beloved, the Author, Mr. William Shakespeare, and What He Hath Left Us.
To the Immortal Memory and Friendship of that Noble Pair, Sir Lucius Cary and Sir H. Morison.
Pleasure Reconciled to Virtue.
Song (“Go, and catch a falling star” ).
The Sun Rising.
Air and Angels.
Break of Day.
A Valediction: of Weeping.
A Valediction: Forbidding Mourning.
Elegy 19. To His Mistress Going to Bed.
Devotions upon Emergent Occasions.
Lady Mary Wroth .
To His Book.
Another (“To read my book the virgin shy” ).
Another (“Who with thy leaves shall wipe at need” ).
To the Sour Reader.
When He Would Have His Verses Read.
Delight in Disorder.
Corinna's Going A-Maying.
To the Virgins, to Make Much of Time.
The Hock-Cart, or Harvest Home.
His Prayer to Ben Jonson.
Upon Julia's Clothes.
Upon His Spaniel Tracy.
Discontents in Devon.
Dean-bourne, a Rude River in Devon.
Upon Scobble. Epigram.
The Christian Militant.
To His Tomb-maker.
Upon Himself Being Buried.
His Last Request to Julia.
The Pillar of Fame.
His Noble Numbers.
To His Sweet Saviour.
To God, on His Sickness.
Perspectives: Emblem, Style, and Metaphor.
To Althea, from Prison.
Love Made in the First Age: To Chloris.
Silence, and Stealth of Days.
They Are All Gone into the World of Light!
The Nymph Complaining for the Death of Her Fawn.
To His Coy Mistress.
The Definition of Love.
The Mower Against Gardens.
The Mower's Song.
An Horatian Ode Upon Cromwell's Return from Ireland.
Upon the Double Murder of King Charles.
On the Third of September, 1651.
To the Truly Noble, and Obliging Mrs. Anne Owen.
To Mrs. Awbrey at Parting.
To My Excellent Lucasia, on Our Friendship.
The Development Of English Prose.
Of Marriage and Single Life.
Of Studies version of 1597.
Of Studies version of 1625.
The King James Bible.
Lady Mary Wroth.
Sir Thomas Browne.
Perspectives: The Civil War, or the Wars of Three Kingdoms.
The Petition of Gentlewomen and Tradesmen's Wives.
John O'Dwyer of the Glenn.
The Story of Alexander Agnew; or, Jock of Broad Scotland.
Edward Hyde, Earl OF Clarendon.
How Soon Hath Time.
On the New Forcers of Conscience Under the Long Parliament.
To the Lord General Cromwell.
On the Late Massacre in Piedmont.
When I Consider How My Light Is Spent.
Methought I Saw My Late Espoused Saint.
From Reason of Church Government.
From Book 3.
From Book 4.
From Book 5.
From Book 8.
Perspectives: Spiritual Self-Reckonings.
Political and Religious Orders.
Money, Weights, and Measures.
Glossary of Literary and Cultural Terms.