Politeuphuia, wits commonwealth by N. L.

Cover of: Politeuphuia, wits commonwealth | N. L.

Published by [Pr]inted by R. Young for J. Smethwicke, [a]nd are to be sold at his shop in Saint Dunstans Church-yard under the Diall in London .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Aphorisms and apothegms

Edition Notes

Book details

Other titlesWits commonwealth
SeriesEarly English books, 1475-1640 -- 1798:4
ContributionsBodenham, John, fl. 1600
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[6], 321, [6] p
Number of Pages321
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15190859M

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Politeuphuia, wits common-wealth () [Bodenham, John] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Politeuphuia, wits common-wealth (). Politeuphuia, wits commonwealth () Paperback – Decem by John Bodenham (Author) See all formats Politeuphuia editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Paperback, Decem "Please retry" — — — Paperback — Author: John Bodenham. Politeuphuia, wits common-wealth by N. L.,[Pr]inted by R. Young for J. Smethwicke, [a]nd are to be sold at his shop in Saint Dunstans Church-yard under the Diall edition, Microform in English - Newly corrected and amendedPages:   Politeuphuia, Wits Common-wealth G.

G Over the last twenty years I have been lucky enough to have had and sold all of the “Wit’s series”: Politeuphuia commonwealth, Published first inas the first in a series of which Mere’s “Palladis tamia”(I had only ten pages), ,was the second, “Wits theater of the little world,” by Robert Allott,the third, and “Palladis.

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Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth By Nicholas Ling Printed In London by For. The Volume is in Good Condition Bound in full, blind ruled English calf.

Externally the boards and spine show some scuffing, with a split to the rear hinge and with the board corners bumped a bit. Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth () by John Bodenham,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.

Wits commonwealth book, wits commonwealthPrinted by W.S. for I. Smethwicke, and are to be sold at his shop in Saint Dunstanes Church-yard in Fleet-streete vnder the Dyal Microform in English - Newly corrected and amended.

[Meres’s Palladis Tamia, Wits Treasury was printed in as the second instalment of the series of literary commonplace-books beginning with Bodenham’s Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth (See Notes). The earlier sections of Meres’s work are concerned with topics of religion, morality, conduct, and the like; and the later with music, painting, and other subjects.

Palladis Tamia, subtitled "Wits Treasury", is a book written by the minister Francis is important in English literary history as the first critical account of the poems and early plays of William Shakespeare. It was listed in the Stationers Register 7 September Palladis Tamia contains moral and critical reflections borrowed from various sources, and included sections on.

is a book of quotations much in the tradition of earlier common-place books like Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth,Palladis Tamia, Wits Treasury,Wits Theatre of the Little World,Belvedere,and Wits Labyrinth, Like the other five, it consists of a large number of quotations from a variety of. G Nicholas, ed Ling fl.

Politeuphuia, Wits Common-wealth. Newly corrected and amended. London: printed by M. Flesher, and are to be sold by Edward Badger at the Crane in St. Pauls Church-yard $4, Duodecimo 5 3/4 x 3 1/4 inches 3 preliminary leaves, pages, 4 leaves A-O edition(?), first printed.

Wits Treasury being the second part of Wits Common-wealth. London, by P. Short, for Cuthbert Burbie, " It formed the second volume in a series of which "Politeuphuia, Wits commonwealth",usually ascribed to John Bodenham, was the first: "Wits Theater of the little world, " (by Robert Allott, the third; and "Palladis Palatium.

The dedicatory verse to Englands Helicon is addressed to the wealthy grocer, John Bodenham, and celebrates his patronage of a series of poetic miscellanies and prose commonplace books that included Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth (), Belvedere, or The Garden of the Muses (), Wits Treasury (), and Wits Theater of the Little World.

John Bodenham – Politeuphuia (Wits' Commonwealth) John Florio – A World of Words, Italian/English dictionary, the first dictionary published in England to use quotations ("illustrations") for meaning to the words; Emanuel Ford – Parismus, the Renowned Prince of Bohemia (first part) King James VI of Scotland – The Trew Law of Free Monarchies.

This book provides a detailed study of the Children of the Queen's Revels, the most enduring and influential of the Jacobean children's companies. Between and the Queen's Revels staged plays by Francis Beaumont, George Chapman, John Fletcher, Ben Jonson, John Marston and Thomas Middleton, all of whom were at their most innovative when.

Get Textbooks on Google Play. Rent and save from the world's largest eBookstore. Read, highlight, and take notes, across web, tablet, and phone. This is confirmed by the dedication in which Meres reaffirms that this own literary enterprise should be seen as a sequel to Nicholas Ling’s Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth (), a book which was reprinted several times.

56 Thomas Heywood testifies to its popularity since he eulogizes Ling’s (rather than Meres’s) scholarship in An. Meres rendered immense service to the history of Elizabethan literature by the publication of his Palladis Tamia, Wits Treasury ().

It was one of a series of volumes of short pithy sayings, the first of which was Politeuphuia: Wits Commonwealth (), compiled. Three of the five are dedicated to Bodenham: Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth (), edited by Nicholas Ling; Belvedere, or, The Garden of the Muses (), a collection of one- or two-line poetical citations arranged, like the prose compilations, under commonplace headings, edited by Anthony Munday and dedicated to Bodenham, who is called.

Samuel Nedivot prints the 14th-century Hebrew Sefer Abudirham in Fez, the first book printed in Africa. Paolo Ricci translates the 13th-century Kabbalistic work Sha'are Orah by Joseph ben Abraham Gikatilla as Portae Lucis.

Apokopos by Bergadis, the first book in Modern Greek, is printed in Venice. Follow these links for explanations of the aim & purpose of this catalog, its condition of use, the dates, the general abbreviations, the language abbreviations, the nationality abbreviations & the electronic library codes used, and for advice on buying or borrowing & on selling or valuing old books.

More information on many of these authors, and on other books of theirs, is contained in. The “series” began with Nicholas Ling’s “Politeuphuia: Wits Commonwealth” inand also included the poetic miscellany “Englands Parnassus” of “Wits Theater” Like the later “Englands Parnassus”, “Wits Theater” was compiled by Robert Allott and may be.

Meres's second and most interesting publication was a contribution to a series of volumes of collected apophthegms, or sententious reflections on morals, religion, and literature, which was inaugurated by the issue in of ‘Politeuphuia: Wits Commonwealth.’.

is a book of quotations much in the tradition of earlier commonplace books like Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth,Palladis Tamia, Wits Treasury,Wits!eatre of the Little World,Belvedere,and Wits Labyrinth, Like the other!ve, it consists of a large number of quotations from a variety of authors.

Politeuphuia, Wits Common-Wealth, Or, A Treasury Of Divine, Moral, Historical, And Political Admonitions, Similies, And Sentences For The Use Of Schools. Commanded By Authority Of Parliament To Be Celebrated Throughout The Commonwealth Of England, () PDF Download This Why Business People Speak Like Idiots PDF Download book is.

Meres rendered immense service to the history of Elizabethan literature by the publication of his Palladis Tamia, Wits Treasury (), a commonplace book that is important as a source on the Elizabethan poets and more particularly because its list of Shakespeare’s plays is a critical source for in establishing the chronology of Shakespeare.

Politeuphuia (Wits' Commonwealth) () Wits' Theater () Belvidere, or the Garden of the Muses () England's Helicon () Works about Bodenham "Bodenham, John," in Dictionary of National Biography, London: Smith, Elder, & Co., (–) in 63 vols.

Natural Theology By Matthew Barker Printed In London For Nathaniel Ranew. The Volume is in Good Condition Bound in full blind-ruled english calf, with the spine divided into five compartments by four raised bands, with gilt tooled board edges and marbled leaf edges.

Externally the boards and spine are generally scuffed, with the front board holding by the cords, chipping and split at the. Francis Meres ( – Janu ), was an English churchman and author.

He was born at Kirton in the Holland division of Lincolnshire in He was educated at Pembroke College, Cambridge, where he received a B.A. in and an M.A.

in Two years later he was incorporated an M.A. of relative, John Meres, was high sheriff of Lincolnshire inand apparently. A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

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Internet Arcade. Top. The second part of Wits Commonwealth; a commonplace book with quotations and similitudes from English writers, published by John Bodenham. Meursius, J. Miscellanea Laconica Utrecht, D. van Ackersdyck, Mirabelli, Nani Polyanthea Venice, First edition edition.

Mirandula Flores Poets Full text of "Englands Helicon Reprinted From The Edition Of With Additional Poems Form The Edition Of " See other formats. It was entitled Politeuphuia: Wits Commonwealth. Much of it is derived from the thirty-first chapter of the first book of Puttenham; with these distinctions, that Meres’s includes the poets who had come into prominence between andand instituted parallels, biographical and critical, between them and the ancient Classics.

See also: 15th century in literature, other events of the 16th century, 17th century in literature, list of years in *Marie Dentière writes an open letter to Marguerite of Navarre, sister of the King of France; the Epistre.

and ioo as well as England's Helicon, namely, Politeuphuia, Wits Commonwealth; Wits Theater of the Little World; and Belvedere ; (2) an unidentified A.B.

who wrote the dedicatory Sonnet to Boden-ham, which constitutes the chief item of evidence regarding the editor-ship, and a prose address to Bodenham's friends Nicholas Wanton.

Follow these links for explanations of the aim & purpose of this catalog, its condition of use, the dates, the general abbreviations, the language abbreviations, the nationality abbreviations & the electronic library codes used, and for advice on buying or borrowing & on selling or valuing old books.

It's probably best to use your browser's Find function (Ctrl-F) to find a particular title. John Bodenham - Politeuphuia (Wits' Commonwealth) King James VI of Scotland - The Trew Law of Free Monarchies; Francis Meres - Palladis Tamia, Wits Treasury; John Stow - Survey of London; John Bodenham - Wits' Theater New drama.

The World and the Child, also known as Mundas et Infans (probable date of composition)   For an example of a printed commonplace book’s gatherings on the subject of music, see N.

L., Politeuphuia wits common wealth (London, ), folsv–r. 19 J. Hutton, ‘Some English poems in praise of music’, in Music and the Renaissance: Renaissance, Reformation and Counter-Reformation, ed. Vendrix (Farnham, ), pp–. Nicholas Ling, Wits Commonwealth.

Newly Corrected and amended. M. R. also appears to collect sayings from other texts, not commonplace books but instead instructive, religious, or imaginary genres, including: William Cecil, Lord Burghley, Certaine preceptes or directions, for the well ordering and carriage of a mans life.——Wits Trenchmour, in a Conference betwixt a Scholler and an Angler.

(A trenchmour (i.e. riotous dance) of repartees, similes and reflections beginning as a dialogue on angling and developing into tales and discourses delivered by a scholar.) ——The Wil of wit, Wits. When my book appeared Lewin offered to review it for me in the Literary Gazette, then edited by his friend Mr.

Landon, L. E. L.'s brother. An unusual rush of business just then coming in to him, and the editor pressing for copy, Lewin begged me to write the Article myself, to which I most reluctantly assented; resolving however to be quite.

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