Last edited by Gorn
Friday, July 17, 2020 | History

5 edition of Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts found in the catalog.

Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts

by Mary Hobbs

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  • 38 Currently reading

Published by Scholar Press in Aldershot, Hants, England, Brookfield, Vt., USA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • English poetry -- Early modern, 1500-1700 -- Criticism, Textual.,
  • English poetry -- Early modern, 1500-1700 -- Manuscripts.,
  • Manuscripts, English -- History -- 17th century.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesVerse miscellany manuscripts.
    StatementMary Hobbs.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsPR541 .H58 1992
    The Physical Object
    Paginationix, 183 p. :
    Number of Pages183
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1566014M
    ISBN 100859678563
    LC Control Number91048243

    This book reappraises the work of early-seventeenth-century collectors of English Renaissance poetry in manuscript. The verse miscellanies, or poetry anthologies, of these collectors have long attracted the attention of literary editors looking for texts by individual, major authors, and they have more recently interested historians for their. especially seventeenth-century English manuscripts have appeared in the last few years, notably books by Arthur F. Marotti, Mary Hobbs, and Harold Love.1 A number of manuscript commonplace books and manu-script verse miscellanies have been edited and published either as books or dissertations.2 Since most surviving manuscripts of early English.

    Early modern letter-books, miscellanies and the reading and reception of scribally copied letters. James Daybell. The rector of Santon Downham and the hieroglyphical watch of Prague, Noah Millstone. Unlocking the mysteries of Constance Aston Fowler's verse miscellany (Huntington Library MS HM ): the Hand B scribe identified. Helen Hackett. Peter Beal, ‘Notions in Garrison’, p. ; see also Mary Hobbs, Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (Aldershot: Scolar Press, ), p. Google Scholar Harold Love, Scribal Publication in Seventeenth Century England (Oxford: Clarendon Press, ), p.

    The University of Chicago Press. Books Division. Chicago Distribution Center. Manuscript book containing only this item, , probably autograph. Lt Collection of English verse entitled "Poems on Several Occasions", in a single hand, c Lt Miscellany of verse and prose for presentation, , compiled by Benjamin Coles and partly his own compositions. Lt Poetical miscellany in four hands, c


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Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts by Mary Hobbs Download PDF EPUB FB2

Free Online Library: Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts. by "The Review of English Studies"; Literature, writing, book reviews Languages and linguistics Books Book.

Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc History Bibliographie Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hobbs, Mary. Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts. the oxford book of seventeenth century verse Download the oxford book of seventeenth century verse or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format.

Click Download or Read Online button to get the oxford book of seventeenth century verse book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want.

The eighteenth-century manuscript verse miscellany is often catalogued as a commonplace book, but it is actually something different. First, it focuses on verse as a distinct form (often including rhymed riddles and epitaphs) and presents poems in their entirety, rather than as excerpts organized under headings like “Of Melancholy” or “On.

the paper­book in the early seventeenth century Peter Beal defines the manuscript verse miscellany as “a compilation of predominantly verse texts, or extracts from verse texts, by different authors and usually gleaned from different sources”, A Dictionary of English Manuscript. The Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts book characteristic forms of the manuscript book: the personal miscellany, the scribal anthology and the collection of materials, were a uniting of smaller units.

Even within the medium of script there were varying decorums and varying levels of freedom. Hobbs, M. Early seventeenth-century verse miscellany manuscripts, Aldershot. Adam Smyth's book on print miscellanies of the mid-to-late seventeenth century fills a scholarly gap which had been apparent since the publication, a decade earlier, of such landmark studies as Mary Hobbs' Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (), Harold Love's Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England () and.

General notes. Includes bibliographical references and index. Contents. Introduction: the emergence of the English miscellany / Joshua Eckhardt and Daniel Starza Smith -- Before (and after) the miscellany: reconstructing Donne's Satyres in the Conway Papers / Daniel Starza Smith -- Donne, rhapsody and textual order / Piers Brown -- Early modern letter-books, miscellanies and the reading and.

This book reappraises the work of early-seventeenth-century collectors of English Renaissance poetry in manuscript. The verse miscellanies, or poetry anthologies, of these collectors have long attracted the attention of literary editors looking for texts by individual, major authors, and they have more recently interested historians for their poems on affairs of state, called verse libels.

Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts. Aldershot: Scholar Press, Aldershot: Scholar Press, North, Marcy L. “‘Anon’ inside the Circle: Coterie Anonymity and Poetic Commonplace Books,” in The Anonymous Renaissance: Cultures of Discretion in Tudor-Stuart England.

Mary Hobbs, “Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellanies and Their Value for Textual Editors,” English Manuscript Studies – 1 (). See Peter Davidson, “Marvell's Gardens: Clues to Two Curious Puzzles,” Times Literary Supplement 3 Dec. 14–   Early modern women's manuscript poetry is an anthology of texts by fourteen women poets writing between and It is the only currently available anthology of early modern women's writing which focuses exclusively on manuscript material.

Authors include Mary Sidney, Lucy Hutchinson and Katherine Philips; central figures in the emerging canon of early modern women. On manuscript circulation see Mary Hobbs, Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (Aldershot: Scolar, ); Harold Love, Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England (Oxford: Clarendon, ); Arthur Marotti, Manuscript, Print, and the English Renaissance Lyric (Ithaca: Cornell UP, ); and H.R.

Woudhuysen, Sir Philip. Constance Aston Fowler was a seventeenth-century English manuscript author and anthologist. Born "Constance Aston" aboutshe was the youngest child of Sir Walter Aston.

Her home was The Priory at St. Thomas, near the family home of Tixal Hall in Lincolnshire and Staffordshire. Her Verse Miscellany of Constance Aston Fowler is studied as an example of "how manuscript texts were.

Adam Smyth's book on print miscellanies of the mid-to-late seventeenth century fills a scholarly gap which had been apparent since the publication, a decade earlier, of such landmark studies as Mary Hobb's Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (), Harold Love's Scribal Publication in Seventeenth-Century England () and Author: Adam Smyth.

Those searches encompassed a range of sources—including verse miscellanies, commonplace books, diaries and letters—which may be found in archives across the world. As a result, the edition performs the function of an early Stuart verse miscellany.

This mid-fifteenth-century miscellany of prose and verse, formerly known as Porking is one of the most important medieval English manuscripts at the National Library. Written on paper and parchment, it contains a remarkable variety of texts, mainly in Middle English though a few are in Latin.

An equivalent “socioliterary environment” in which the exchange of poetry survived were the universities: see Mary Hobbs, Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (Aldershot: Scholar Press, ); H. Woudhuysen, Sir Philip Sidney and the Circulation of Manuscripts – (Oxford: Clarendon Press, ).

Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (Aldershot: Ashgate, ). Hofmeyr, I., The Portable Bunyan: A Transnational History of The Pilgrim’s Progress (Princeton University Press.

The last of the literary genres to be incorporated into print culture, verse in the English Renaissance not only was published in anthologies, pamphlets, and folio editions, it was also circulated in manuscript. In this ground-breaking historical and cultural study of sixteenth- and early seventeenth-century lyric poetry, Marotti examines the interrelationship between the two systems of.

different kinds of printed verse miscellany. Previous students in the field—most notably Smith (“The Seventeenth Century Drolleries”) and Hobbs (Early Seventeenth-Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts, 98)— observed a distinction between those miscellanies designed to serve 1.The Burley manuscript is a miscellany compiled by William Parkhurst in the late sixteenth and early seventeenth century, unique in its size – over six hundred items inscribed on nearly four hundred folios – and its variety: poems and letters, essays and aphorisms, speeches, satires and sententiae, mostly in English but including Latin, Italian, French and Spanish.Carlson, David R., English Humanist Books: Writers and Patrons, Manuscript and Print, (Toronto: University of Toronto Press, ) Hobbs, Mary, Early Seventeenth Century Verse Miscellany Manuscripts (Aldershot: Scolar Press, ) Love, Harold, Scribal Publication in Seventeenth Century England (Oxford, ).