The Broadview anthology of seventeenth-century verse & prose (Book, 2004) [WorldCat.org]
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The Broadview anthology of seventeenth-century verse & prose
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The Broadview anthology of seventeenth-century verse & prose

Author: Alan Rudrum; Joseph Black; Holly Faith Nelson
Publisher: Peterborough, Ont. ; Orchard Park, NY : Broadview Press, 2004. ©2000.
Series: Broadview anthologies of English literature.
Edition/Format:   Print book : English : Reprinted with correctionsView all editions and formats
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The publication of The Broadview Anthology of Seventeenth-Century Verse and Prose is a literary event; this comprehensive volume is the first anthology of the period to reflect the breadth of  Read more...

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Document Type: Book
All Authors / Contributors: Alan Rudrum; Joseph Black; Holly Faith Nelson
ISBN: 9781551110530 1551110539
OCLC Number: 1078745076
Notes: Includes indexes.
Description: xxx, 1303 pages ; 24 cm.
Contents: JOHN CHAMBERLAINLettersThe Death of Queen Elizabeth (1603)The Marriage of Princess Elizabeth (1613)LANCELOT ANDREWESA Sermon Preached Before the Kings Majesty at Whitehall (1609)NICHOLAS BRETONThe Good and the Bad (excerpts) (1616)An Atheist or Most Bad ManA Wanton WomanA Quiet WomanAn Unworthy LawyerMARY SIDNEY HERBERT, COUNTESS OF PEMBROKEThe Psalms of DavidPsalm 52 Quid Gloriaris?Psalm 58 Si Vere UtiquePsalm 74 Ut Quid, DeusPsalm 120 Ad DominumFRANCIS BACONEssays (excerpts)Of TruthOf Simulation and DissimulationOf Marriage and Single LifeOf LoveOf Seditions and TroublesOf TravelOf EmpireOf the True Greatness of Kingdoms and EstatesOf PlantationsOf Masques and TriumphsOf Studies (1597)Of Studies (1625)Aphorisms (excerpts)The IdolsIdols of the TribeIdols of the CaveIdols of the Market-placeIdols of the TheatreApplication of the MethodMICHAEL DRAYTONTo the Virginian VoyageTo the Cambro-Britons, and their Harp, his Ballad of AgincourtSonnet 61 Since there's no help, come let us kiss and partKING JAMES VI/IA Speech to the Lords and Commons (1610)THOMAS CAMPIONfrom A Book of AirsLet him that will be free and keep his heart from careFollow your Saint, follow with accents sweetfrom Two Books of AirsSweet, exclude me not, nor be dividedAs by the streams of Babylonfrom The Third Book of AirsIf Love loves truth, then women do not lovefrom The Fourth Book of AirsThere is a garden in her faceHENRY WOTTONOn his Mistress, the Queen of BohemiaThe Character of a Happy LifeUpon the Death of Sir Albert Morton's WifeOn a Bank as I Sat a-Fishing: A Description of the SpringDe MorteAEMILIA LANYERSalve Deus Rex Judaeorum (excerpts)To All Virtuous Ladies in GeneralThe Author's Dream to the Lady MarySalve Deus Rex Judaorum (excerpts)The Description of Cooke-hamLADY MARGARET HOBYThe Diary of Lady Margaret Hoby 1599-1605 (excerpts)JOHN DONNESongs and SonnetsThe ApparitionThe FleaThe Good-MorrowLove's Alchemy The IndifferentThe AnniversaryThe Sun RisingThe CanonizationConfined LoveAir and AngelsTwicknam GardenA Valediction: of WeepingThe EcstasyFarewell to LoveA Valediction: forbidding MourningA Nocturnal upon S. Lucy's Day being the shortest dayThe RelicElegiesElegy VIElegy VIIElegy VIII The ComparisonElegy IX The AutumnalElegy XIX To His Mistress Going to BedElegy [XVIII] Love's ProgressSatiresSatire IIIDivine PoemsHoly SonnetsVIVIIIXXXIXIIXIIIXIVXVHoly Sonnets from the Westmoreland MSXVIIXVIIIXIXGood Friday, 1613. Riding WestwardA Hymn to Christ, at the Author's last going into GermanyA Hymn to God my God, in my sicknessA Hymn to God the FatherDevotions: Upon Emergent Occasions (excerpts)IV. ExpostulationV. MeditationXVII. MeditationXXL MeditationThe Second of my Prebend Sermons (January 29, 1626)BEN JONSONTo the ReaderTo AlchemistsOn Something that Walks SomewhereTo William CamdenOn My First DaughterOn My First SonOn Lucy, Countess of BedfordTo Sir Henry SavileTo Sir Thomas RoeTo the SameInviting a Friend to SupperTo PenshurstTo HeavenSong To CeliaHer TriumphAn Epistle to Master John SeldenAn Epistle Answering to One that Asked to be Sealed of the Tribe of BenAn Ode. To HimselfTo the Immortal Memory and Friendship of that Noble Pair, Sir Lucius Gary and Sir H. MorisonThe Praises of a Country LifeOn The New Inn Ode. To HimselfTo the Memory of My Beloved, The Author, Mr William ShakespeareClerimont's SongA Vision of BeautyWILLIAM LAUDDiary (selections)ELIZABETH CLINTON, COUNTESS OF LINCOLNThe Countess of Lincoln's Nursery (excerpts)ROBERT BURTONThe Anatomy of Melancholy (excerpts)Democritus Junior To the ReaderLove of Learning, or Overmuch StudyTHE OVERBURIAN CHARACTERA Good WomanA Fair and Happy MilkmaidA WatermanA PrisonerRICHARD CORBETTUpon an Unhandsome Gentlewoman, who made Love unto himThe Fairies Farewell: Or God-a-Mercy WillThe Distracted PuritanEDWARD, LORD HERBERT OF CHERBURYAn Ode upon a Question moved, Whether Love should continue for ever?LADY MARY WROTHPamphilia to Amphilanthus1 When night's black mantle could most darkness prove8 Love, leave to urge, thou know'st thou hast the hand13 Cloyed with the torments of a tedious night15 Dear famish not what you yourself gave food16 Am I thus conquered? Have I lost the powers22 Come darkest night, becoming sorrow best25 Like to the Indians, scorched with the sun26 When everyone to pleasing pastime hies39 Take heed mine eyes, how you your looks do cast40 False hope which feeds but to destroy, and spill48 If ever Love had force in human breast?Song 74 Love, a child, is ever crying,A Crown of Sonnets Dedicated to Love77 In this strange labyrinth, how shall I turn?78 Is to leave all, and take the thread of Love79 His flames are joys, his bands true lovers' might80 And be in his brave court a glorious light81 And burn, yet burning you will love the smart82 He may our prophet, and our tutor prove83 How blest be they then, who his favours prove84 He that shuns love doth love himself the less85 But where they may return with honour's grace86 Be from the Court of Love, and Reason torn87 Unprofitably pleasing, and unsound88 Be given to him who triumphs in his right89 Free from all fogs but shining fair, and clear90 Except my heart which you bestowed before103 My muse, now happy, lay thy self to restTHOMAS HOBBESLeviathan, or The Matter, Form, and Power of a Commonwealth (excerpts)The IntroductionChapter XIIIChapter XVIIChapter XVIIIChapter XIXChapter XXChapter XXIChapter XLVIIA Review, and ConclusionWILLIAM BROWNEOn the Countess Dowager of PembrokeLADY ELEANOR DAVIESThe Lady Eleanor Her Appeal (excerpts) (1646)SIR ROBERT FILMERPatriarcha (excerpts)Directions for Obedience to Government in Dangerous or Doubtful TimesWILLIAM BRADFORDHistory of Plymouth Plantation (excerpts)Book I, Chapter 9Book II, Chapter 19ANNE CLIFFORDThe Knole Diary (1603-1619) (excerpts)160316161617ROBERT HERRICKTo the Most Illustrious, and Most Hopeful Prince, Charles, Prince of WalesThe Argument of his BookWhen he would have his Verses ReadThe Difference Betwixt Kings and SubjectsUpon the Loss of His MistressesCherry-RipeTo the King and Queen, Upon Their Unhappy DistancesDelight in DisorderDuty to TyrantsTo DianemeCorinna's Going a MayingTo live Merrily, and to Trust to Good VersesTo the Virgins, to Make Much of TimeThe Hock-cart, or Harvest HomeTo Anthea, who may Command him AnythingTo MeadowsUpon Prudence Baldwin her SicknessOn himselfCasualtiesTo DaffodilsMatins, or Morning PrayerEvensongThe Bracelet to JuliaThe Departure of the Good DaemonThe Power in the PeopleTo his BookShame, no StatistFresh Cheese and CreamHis Winding-SheetHis Prayer to Ben. JonsonAn Ode for himThe Bad Season Makes the Poet SadHis Return to LondonHis Grange, or Private WealthUpon Julia's ClothesA Thanksgiving to God, for his HouseHis Litany, to the Holy SpiritBENJAMIN LANEYThe Study of Quiet, in Two SermonsA Sermon Preached Before His Majesty at Whitehall, March 12, 1665A Sermon Preached before the King At Whitehall March 18, 1666FRANCIS QUARLESEmblem III (from Book III)Emblem VII (from Book III)Epigram III (from Book IV)Eclogue VIIIHENRY KINGAn Exequy to his Matchless never to be forgotten FriendUpon the Death of my ever Desired Friend Dr Donne Dean of Paul'sSic VitaWILLIAM CAVENDISH, DUKE OF NEWCASTLEAdvice to Charles II (excerpts)For TradeFor Ceremony and OrderThe Errors of State and Their RemediesThe Recreations for Your Majesty's PeopleGEORGE HERBERTThe AltarRedemptionEaster WingsAffliction (I)Prayer (I)Jordan (I)The H. Scriptures IThe H. Scriptures IIChurch-monumentsThe WindowsDenialVanity (I)VirtueThe Pearl. Matth. 13:45ManLifeJordan (II)The QuipProvidenceParadiseThe PilgrimageThe CollarThe PulleyThe FlowerAaronThe ElixirLove (III)L'EnvoyTHOMAS CAREWA Deposition from LoveDisdain ReturnedTo SaxhamA RaptureTo Ben JonsonAn Elegy Upon the Death of the Dean of Pauls, Dr. John DonneTo a Lady that desired I would love herA SongThe second RaptureIn praise of his MistressEDWARD WINSLOWGood News from New England (excerpt)The Religion and Customs of the Indians Near New PlymouthJAMES SHIRLEY"The glories of our blood and state"RACHEL SPEGHTA Muzzle for MelastomusTo Joseph SwetnamOf Woman's ExcellencyThe DreamTHOMAS EDWARDSGangraena (1646) (excerpt)The Catalogue of ErrorsKING CHARLES IA Proclamation and Declaration to Inform Our Loving Subjects of Our Kingdom of England of the Seditious Practices of Some in Scotland (1639)BATHSUA MAKINAn Essay to Revive the Ancient Education of Gentlewomen (excerpts)To her Highness the Lady MaryCare ought to be taken by us to Educate Women in LearningPostscriptWILLIAM WALWYNThe Bloody Project (1649)JOHN EARLEMicrocosmographyTo the ReaderA ChildA SurgeonPaul's WalkOWEN FELLTHAMResolvesOf PuritansOf PovertyOf WomanOf Poets and PoetryA Rule in Reading AuthorsTHOMAS RANDOLPHThe Second Epode of Horace TranslatedAn Elegy upon the Lady Venetia DigbyUpon his PictureAn Ode to Master Anthony Stafford, to hasten him into the CountryAn Answer to Master Ben. Jonson's OdeOn the Death of a NightingaleA Pastoral CourtshipWILLIAM HABINGTONNox nocti indicat ScientiamSIR THOMAS BROWNEReligio MediciTo the ReaderThe First Part (excerpts)The Second Part (excerpts)Hydriotaphia, Urne-BurialChapter 1 (excerpts)Chapter 2 (excerpts)Chapter 5EDMUND WALLEROn a GirdleGo, Lovely Rose!Upon His Majesty's Repairing of Paul'sOn St. James's Park, As Lately Improved by His MajestyOf the Last Verses in the BookJOHN MILTONOn the Morning of Christ's NativityL'AllegroII PenserosoLycidasSonnet 7Sonnet 12 On the detraction which followed upon my writing certain treatisesSonnet 18 On the Late Massacre in PiedmontSonnet 19On the New Forcers of Conscience under the Long ParliamentSonnet 15 On the Lord General Fairfax at the Siege of ColchesterSamson AgonistesJOHN MILTON (PROSE)from The Reason of Church Government (1641)Areopagitica (1644)Of True Religion, Heresy, Schism, and Toleration (1673)SIR JOHN SUCKLINGTo the ReaderSongA Ballad. Upon a WeddingThe Constant LoverA Barley-breakSonnet ISonnet IISonnet IIIThe WitsA CandleQUEEN HENRIETTA MARIAThe Queen's LetterThe Queen's Letter Sent to the King's most excellent Majesty from HollandEDWARD HYDE, EARL OF CLARENDONThe Life of Edward Earl of Clarendon and The History of the Rebellion and Civil Wars in England (excerpts)The Character of William LaudThe Temper and Spirit of the Nation after 1660The Plague and the Fire of London, 1665-6GERRARD WINSTANLEYA Declaration from the Poor Oppressed People of England (1649)The Diggers' SongANNE BRADSTREETThe PrologueA Dialogue between Old England and New concerning their Present TroublesThe Flesh and the SpiritThe Author to Her BookTo My Dear and Loving HusbandAnotherIn Memory of my Dear Grandchild Elizabeth BradstreetSome Verses upon the Burning of Our House, July 10th, 1666To My Dear ChildrenRICHARD CRASHAWWishes. To his (supposed) MistressSaint Mary Magdalene or The WeeperA Hymn to the Name and Honour of the Admirable Saint TeresaJOHN CLEVELANDThe King's DisguiseThe Rebel ScotEpitaph on the Earl of StraffordThe General EclipseJEREMY TAYLORA Funeral Sermon, Preached at the Obsequies of the Right Honourable and Most Virtuous Lady The Lady Frances, Countess of CarberyThe Rule and Exercises of Holy Living (excerpt)Consideration of the general instruments, and means serving to a holy life: by way of introductionThe Rule and Exercises of Holy Dying (excerpt)Three precepts preparatory to a holy death to be practised in our whole lifeOf daily examination of our actions, in the whole course of our health, preparatory to our death-bedReasons for a daily examinationSAMUEL BUTLERHudibras (excerpts)A Romance-WriterA RabbleROWLAND WATKYNSTo the ReaderThe AnabaptistUpon the Mournful Death of our Late Soveraign Lord Charles the First, King of England, &cThe Common PeopleThe Holy SepulchreThe New Illiterate Lay-TeachersMARGARET FELLWomen's Speaking Justified, Proved, and Allowed of by the ScripturesLAWRENCE CLARKSON (CLAXTON)The Lost Sheep Found (1660)RICHARD OVERTONThe Proceedings of the Council of State Against Richard Overton, now Prisoner in the Tower of London, 1649SIR JOHN DENHAMCooper's HillSIR ROGER L'ESTRANGEConsiderations and Proposals in Order to the Regulation of the Press (1663)RICHARD LOVELACETo Lucasta, Going to the WarsThe GrasshopperTo Lucasta. From PrisonTo my Worthy Friend Mr. Peter LillyTo Althea, From PrisonThe AntTo a Lady with Child that Asked an Old ShirtABRAHAM COWLEYThe WishExtracts from the Preface to the Poems of 1656The GrasshopperThe Innocent 111On the Death of Mr. CrashawTo Mr. HobbesBrutusTo the Royal SocietySors VirgilianaOf SolitudeOf ObscurityOf My SelfABIEZER COPPEA Fiery Flying Rolland A Second Fiery Flying Roll (excerpts)ALEXANDER BROMEThe Levellers RantThe New-CourtierThe Saints' EncouragementA Satire on the RebellionJOHN EVELYNThe Diary of John Evelyn (selections)The RestorationThe Fire of LondonLUCY HUTCHINSON"All Sorts of Men"The Life of Mrs. Lucy Hutchinson Written by Herself, A FragmentMemoirs of the Life of Colonel Hutchinson (excerpts)ANDREW MARVELLFlecknoe, an English Priest at RomeThe CoronetThe GalleryThe Definition of LoveTo His Coy MistressAn Horatian Ode Upon Cromwell's Return From IrelandThe Picture of Little T.C. in a Prospect of FlowersThe Nymph Complaining for the Death of Her FawnUpon the Hill and Grove at BilbroughUpon Appleton HouseThe GardenOn a Drop of DewA Dialogue between the Soul and BodyThe Mower against GardensDamon the MowerThe Mower to the Glow-wormsThe Mower's SongThe Character of HollandBermudasThe First Anniversary of the Government under His Highness the Lord ProtectorOn Mr. Milton's "Paradise Lost"HENRY VAUGHANA RhapsodyUpon a Cloak Lent Him by Mr. J. RidsleyRegenerationThe Retreat"Joy of my life! while left me here"The Morning-Watch"And do they so?""I walked the other day""They are all gone into the world of light!"Cock-CrowingThe KnotThe NightThe BookTo His BooksMARGARET CAVENDISH, DUCHESS OF NEWCASTLEThe Poetress's Hasty ResolutionA Discourse of BeastsThe Hunting of the HareThe Pastime of the Queen of the Fairies, when she comes upon earth out of the centerHer Descending Down"I Language want"The Philosophical and Physical OpinionsTo the Two UniversitiesNature's Pictures Drawn by Fancy's Pencil to the LifeThe Loving CuckoldOrations of Diverse Sorts, Accommodated to Diverse PlacesAn Oration for Liberty of ConscienceAn Oration against Liberty of ConscienceAn Oration proposing a Mean betwixt the two former OpinionsCCXI Sociable Letters (excerpts)Philosophical Letters: or, Modest Reflections (excerpts)MARY HOWGILLA Remarkable Letter of Mary Howgill to Oliver Cromwell, Called ProtectorLADY ANNE HALKETTThe Memoirs of Anne, Lady Halkett (excerpts)KATHARINE EVANS AND SARAH CHEVERSThis is a Short Relation of Some of the Cruel Sufferings (For the Truth's Sake) of Katharine Evans and Sarah Chevers, in the Inquisition in the Isle of Malta (excerpts)JOHN AUBREYBrief Lives (selections)Lancelot Andrewes (1555-1626)Sir Francis Bacon (1561-1626)Venetia Digby (1600-33)Thomas Fairfax (1612-71)Thomas Hobbes (1588-1679)Robert Hooke (1635-1703)Andrew Marvell (1621-78)Sir Robert Moray (d.1673)John Milton (1608-74)DOROTHY OSBORNEThe Letters of Dorothy Osborne to Sir William Temple, 1652-54Saturday, January 8, 1653Thursday-Saturday June 2-4, 1653October 1653October 1653Saturday, February 4, 1654Saturday, February 11, 1654March 18, 1654JOHN BUNYANGrace Abounding to the Chief of Sinners (excerpt)The Pilgrim s Progress (excerpt)Christian and Faithful visit Vanity FairKING CHARLES IIThe Declaration of Breda (1660)JOHN DRYDENAnnus MirabilisAbsalom and AchitophelMac FlecknoeReligio Laid or A Layman's Faith (excerpt)A Song for St Cecilia's Day, 1687To the Memory of Mr. OldhamJuvenal's Sixth Satire (excerpts)The Empress MessalinaThe learned wifeThe gaudy gossipJuvenal's Tenth Satire (excerpt)SejanusThe Secular MasqueKATHERINE PHILIPSUpon the Double Murder of K. Charles I in Answer to a Libelous Copy of Rimes by Vavasour PowellOn the Numerous Access of the English to wait upon the King in FlandersOn the 3 of September, 1651Friendship's Mystery, To My Dearest LucasiaA Retired Friendship, To Ardelia Wiston VaultTo My Excellent Lucasia, On Our Friendship A Country LifeOrinda to Lucasia parting October 1661 at LondonOrinda Upon Little Hector PhilipsOrinda to LucasiaA Married StatePHILO-PHILIPPATo the Excellent OrindaANTHONY A WOODThe Life and Times of Anthony a Wood (excerps)Notes on Oxford during the InterregnumThe RestorationAthenae Oxoniensis (excerpts)Robert BurtonJeremy TaylorJOHN LOCKEAn Essay Concerning Human Understanding (excerpt)Of EnthusiasmGEORGE SAVILE, MARQUIS OF HALIFAXA Character of King Charles II (excerpts)Of his ReligionHis Amours, Mistresses, &:cHis Conduct to his MinistersOf his Wit and ConversationHis Talents, Temper, Habits, &cConclusionSAMUEL PEPYSThe Diary of Samuel Pepys (excerpt)The Fire of LondonROBERT SOUTHEcclesiastical Policy the Best Policy: or Religion the Best Reason of StateMARY ROWLANDSONThe Sovereignty and Goodness of God Together, with the Faithfulness of His Promises Displayed; Being a Narrative of the Captivity and Restoration of Mrs. Mary Rowlandson (excerpts)The First RemoveThe Second RemoveThe Third RemoveThe Fourth RemoveThe Eighth RemoveThe Twentieth RemoveTHOMAS SPRATThe History of The Royal Society of London (excerpts)A Proposal for Erecting an English AcademyTheir Manner of DiscourseTHOMAS TRAHERNEThe Third Century (excerpt)WonderInnocenceThe PreparativeThe InstructionThe DemonstrationThe AnticipationCHARLES SACKVILLE, EARL OF DORSETMy OpinionSIR CHARLES SEDLEYYoung Coridon and PhillisAPHRA BEHNSong "I Led my Silvia to a Grove"The Golden Age. A Paraphrase on a Translation out of FrenchSong "Love Armed"On a Juniper Tree, Cut Down to Make BusksThe DisappointmentOn the Death of the late Earl of RochesterA Pindaric on the Death of our Late SovereignTo the fair ClarindaLove Letters by Mrs A. BehnThe Dumb Virgin: Or, The Force of ImaginationPIERRE-ESPRIT RADISSONTravel Journal: Lake Superior, 1659-60 (excerpts)BISHOP GILBERT BURNETHistory of My Own TimeThe RestorationReign of King Charles IIJOHN WILMOT, EARL OF ROCHESTERSongUpon His Leaving His MistressA Satire Against Reason and MankindThe Disabled DebaucheeSongThe Imperfect EnjoymentA Ramble in St. James's ParkA Song of a Young Lady to her Ancient LoverSignior DildoImpromptu on Charles IIELINOR JAMESAn Injured Prince Vindicated, or, A Scurrilous and Detracting Pamphlet AnsweredMrs. James's Vindication of the Church of England, in an answer to a pamphlet entitled A New Test of the Church of England's Loyalty (excerpts)THOMAS WHARTONLilli BurleroJANE BARKERAn Invitation to my Friends at CambridgeA Virgin LifeThe Prospect of a Landscape, Beginning with a GroveTo My Young LoverTo My Friends Against PoetryJOHN OLDHAMAn Imitation of HoraceUpon a BooksellerANNE KILLIGREWA Farewell to Worldly JoysThe Complaint of a LoverOn a Picture Painted by Herself, Representing Two Nymphs of Diana'sThe DiscontentCloris' Charms Dissolved by EudoraJOHN TUTCHINThe ForeignersCOTTON MATHERDiary of Cotton Mather (excerpts)ELIZABETH JOHNSONPreface to the Reader, Poems on Several OccasionsWritten by PhilomelaELIZABETH SINGER ROWE "PHILOMELA"Platonic LoveA Poetical Question concerning the Jacobites, sent to the AtheniansThe Athenians' AnswerA Pindaric, to the Athenian SocietyTo CelindaThe Reply to Mr.--A MISCELLANYLETTERSOliver Cromwell to Colonel Valentine WaltonCharles I to Prince RupertEleanor Gwynne to Laurence HydeJohn Evelyn to Sir Christopher WrenBALLADSTom o' BedlamA sweet and pleasant Sonnet, entitled:My mind to me a kingdom isDitties Lamentation for the cruelty of this ageThe King's Last Farewell to the WorldThe Royal Health to the Rising SunA Looking-Glass for Men and MaidsNo Ring, no WeddingPOEMS ON THE DUKE OF BUCKINGHAMUpon the Duke of BuckinghamEpitaph on the Duke of BuckinghamEpitaphINFORMATION FROM THE SCOTTISH NATIONto all the True English, Concerning the Present Expedition (1640)THE PUTNEY DEBATESThe Putney Debates: The Debate on the FranchiseTHE TRIAL OF KING CHARLES IThe Kings Reasons for Declining the Jurisdiction of the High Court of JusticeThe Sentence of the High Court of Justice Upon the KingA TRUE RELATION,of the Inhumane and Unparallel'd Actions and Barbarous Murders of Negroes or Moors: Committed on three English-men in Old Calabar in Guinny (1672)THE GENTLEWOMAN'S COMPANION (1673)The IntroductionWhat Qualifications Best Become and are Most Suitable to a GentlewomanOf the Government of the EyeOf Speech and ComplementOf Wanton Songs, and Idle BalladsWhat Recreations and Pleasures are Most Fitting and Proper for Young GentlewomenCOURT SATIRE (1682)THE JUDGMENT AND DECREE OF THE UNIVERSITY OF OXFORDPassed in Their Convocation, July 21, 1683, against Certain Pernicious Books and Damnable Doctrines, Destructive to the Sacred Persons of Princes, Their State and Government, and of All Humane Society (1683)INDEXESINDEX OF FIRST LINESINDEX OF AUTHORS AND TITLES
Series Title: Broadview anthologies of English literature.
Responsibility: edited by Alan Rudrum, Joseph Black & Holly Faith Nelson.

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"There are many good things to be said about The Broadview Anthology of Seventeenth-Century Verse and Prose-not least that it comes to help relieve a quarter-of-a-century's dearth of decent Read more...

 
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