A Lyttle Boke Gevinge a True and Brief Accounte of Some Reliques and Curiosities Added of Late to Mr. Halliwell's Shakespeare Collection
Printed (by J.E. Adlard) for private circulation only, 1856 - Всего страниц: 18
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actor Alce ancient authenticated bear becomes beginneth belonged betrothal ring blacke block Boar's Head Boar’s BOOKE BOOKE OF MERRIE bread Bridge Castle catalogue celebrated certificate Christ Copley copy Crofton Croker Crosse curious dated David Garrick death delivered described early token edition engraved evidently famous feet field five flesh Foot FRAGMENT garden Garrick given glass HALFE hand hath horne hundred illustrates initials interest issued Jests John Kings known Lady late latter least less London lyttle Boke Mary mentioned MERRIE RIDDLES mone mouth night original painted glass piece Place planted pomander possession present preservation Printed prison probability proper question relic remains Riddle.—What sate seal Shakespeare SHAKESPEARE'S MULBERRY TREE Sheepe ship showing side sold Solution specimen Stratford-upon-Avon Street Tarlton's tavern tell thee true lover's knot White whole wood
Стр. 12 - What things have we seen Done at the Mermaid! heard words that have been So nimble, and so full of subtle flame, As if that every one (from whence they came) Had meant to put his whole wit in a jest, And had resolved to live a fool the rest Of his dull life...
Стр. 6 - 2. Also a song about a cup made out of Shakespeare's celebrated mulberry-tree, and beginning — " flehold this fair goblet was carved from the tree, Which, oh, my dear Shakespeare, was planted by thee." WARD TYRRELL. Transfer Office, Bank of Ireland. [1. The first is a parody of song entitled " Lullaby " in Cobb's opera of " The Pirates," which probably some correspondent may be able to spot.
Стр. 2 - It now remains to be shewn in what way the ring bearing the initials WA can be conjecturally connected with Shakespeare. One of the best authenticated relics of our immortal bard, with which we are acquainted, is the pane of glass represented in The Home of Shakespeare, illustrated and described by FW Fairholt, FSA, where the initials appear tied in a true lover's knot of three ties and one tassel. Mr. Fairholt tells the history of this piece of painted glass and its connexion with New Place so clearly,...
Стр. 6 - Shakespeare, was planted by thee. As a relic I kiss it, and bow at the shrine ; What comes from thy hand must be ever divine. All shall yield to the mulberry tree, Bend to thee, blest mulberry ; Matchless was he who planted thee, And thou, like him, immortal shall be.
Стр. 18 - ... but it is not at first very intelligible : — ' L and V and C and I, So hight my Lady at the Font stone.
Стр. 4 - Life of Shakespeare, and finally hear what can be said upon the heraldry of true-lovers' knots from the time of the 8th Harry to that of James the Scot. These make out my case. " The ring itself came into my possession at Gloucester by the merest chance, with another of Roman workmanship which I then considered to be the most valuable of the two. Both were bought for something...
Стр. 3 - ... with New Place so clearly that no question has been raised respecting it. In Mr. Halliwell's Life of Shakespeare, an engraving of the ring found at Stratford-on-Avon in the possession of Mr. Wheeler, and supposed to have belonged to Shakespeare, is given. It has the letters WT, tied by a true-lover's knot of two ties issuing from a heart, the tassels nearly meeting. In respect to the manufacture and engraving, it closely resembles the one in Mr.
Стр. 18 - But a stones cast.' In our more modern form it is given as follows — ' What space is from the highest of the sea to the bottom ? — Solut. A stones cast...
Стр. 17 - This riddle may be put another way, that is this: A thousand and one made great mone, when a hundred on a hundred was left alone. For M. is for a thousand, and I.
Стр. 15 - ... their generation : the Hobby and Marlyn in their kindes : Teaching approved medicines for all such infirmities and diseases as are incident to them. Published for the delight of noble mindes, and instruction of young Faulconers in all things pertaining to this Art.