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Tuesday, July 14, 2020 | History

2 edition of A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie found in the catalog.

A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie

A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie

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Published by Printed by Simon Stafford, for George Vincent in London .
Written in English


Edition Notes

SeriesThree centuries of drama, Three centuries of English and American plays, 1500-1830
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Pagination[45] p
Number of Pages45
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15142981M

On other occasions the dignitary is humbly acknowledged by the Epilogue; in the conclusion to A Pleasant Comedie, shewing the Contention betweene, Liberalitie and Prodigalitie "Vertue, Equitie, Liberalitie, Judge, and all come downe before the Queene" (F4r), and Vertue prostrates himself "before your Princely grace"; the "Dial Hand" epilogue.   LODGE, THOMAS (?–), (Wood), 'The Contention between Liberalitie and Prodigalitie,' and are clearly suggested by Watson. The work failed to sell, and was reissued with a new title-page, 'A most pleasant Historie of Glaucus and Scilla,' in Meanwhile Lodge pursued another vein— that opened by Lyly, and already worked.

Full text of "A Select Collection of Old English Plays" See other formats.   The Tables Turned: An Evening Scene on the Same Subject Lyrics. Up! up! my friend, and quit your books, Or surely you'll grow double: Up! up! my friend, and clear your looks.

The most Pleasant and delectable Historie of John Winchcombe, otherwise called Iacke of Newburie; and first of his love and pleasant life. II. Of Iacke of Newberie his great wealth, and number of seruants: and also how hee brought the Queene Katharine two hundred and fifty men prepared for the warre at his owne cost against the king of Scots at.   Humanity’s struggle to understand its place in the universe was one of the central themes of science-fiction author Arthur C. Clarke’s book “Childhood’s End,” which has been adapted into.


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A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie Download PDF EPUB FB2

A Pleasant Comedie, Shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie. As it was playd before her Maiestie. The contention between Liberality and Prodigality. Date of the earliest known edition, Reproduced in facsimile [Tudor facsimile texts] Original ed.

published in under title: A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie. Description: [53] pages 25 cm: Series Title: Tudor facsimile texts.

Other Titles: Pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie. THE CONTENTION betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie.

SCENE I. Enter Vanitie solus, all in feathers. IN words, to make description of my name, My nature or conditions, were but vaine, Sith this attire so plainely shewes the same, As shewed cannot be in words more plaine. A PLEASANT COMEDIE, Shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie.

Performance statement: As it was playd before her Maiestie. Imprint: LONDON Printed by Simon Stafford, for George Vincent: and are to be sold at the signe of the Hand in hand in Wood-street ouer against S.

Michaels Church. Transcribed from: Anonymous (Elizabethan). A pleasant comedie, shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie. As it was playd before Her Maiestie. London: Printed by Simon Stafford, for George Vincent [etc.], [43] p.

Title from table of contents page (viewed Sept. 10, ). Description: 1 online resource: Details. Abstract. Original title: A pleasant comedie, shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie London, Printed by S. Stafford for G. Vincent, "This facsimile is from an apparently unique copy now in the British museum."--Pref."Date of the earliest known edition, "Series title also at head of of access: Internet.

Original title: A Pleasant Comedie, Shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie. As it was playd before her Maiestie. London, Printed by Simon Stafford, for George Vincent; and are to be sold at the signe of the Hand in hand in Wood-street ouer against S.

Michaels Church. Abstract. Original title: A pleasant comedie, shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie London, Printed by S. Stafford for G. Vincent, This facsimile is from an apparently unique copy now in the British museum.

The contention between liberality and prodigality (Old English drama) [s.n.], [] Students' facsimile ed. タイトル別名. A pleasant comedie, shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie, as it was playd before her maieltie.

The contention between liberality and prodigality (The Tudor facsimile texts, TFT 98) AMS Press, タイトル別名. A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie. Get this from a library. A pleasant comedie shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie.

A pleasant comedie, shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie: As it was playd before her Maiestie. Publisher: London: Printed by Simon Stafford, for George Vincent: And are to be sold at the signe of the Hand in hand in Wood-street ouer against S.

Michaels Church, 3 “Liberality and Prodigality. A Pleasant Comedie, Shewing the Contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie. As it was playd before her Majestie,” in R. Dodsley (ed.), vol.

All references in the text will be to this edition. 6 “All for Money” [], (A moral and Pitieful Comedie. Liberality and Prodigality (A Pleasant Comedie, shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie, also known as Contention between Liberality and Prodigality) is a morality play by an unknown author from c Its title page also reads: "As it was played before her premiered: c For example, the expression was explicitly associated with tennis in A pleasant comedie, shewing the contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie (), a morality play by an unknown author: Continuall vnrest must be thy destinie: Ech day, ech houre, yea, euery minute tost, Like to a tennis ball, from piller to post.

The Contention Between Liberality and Prodigality. [Staged ] A pleasant Comedie, Shewing the Contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie. As it was played before her Maiestie. London Printed by Simon Stafford, for George Vincent: and are to be sold at the signe of the Hand in hand in Wood Street ouer against S.

Michaels Church. Abstract. Available for non-commercial, internal use by students, staff, and faculty at the University of Michigan for academic and research purposes inaries ethan verse ribed from: A pleasant comedie, Shewing the contention betweene Liberalitie and Prodigalitie.

Pleasant Comedie Called Common Conditions, A. London: Publisher unknown, after Pleasant Comedie, shewing the Contention betweene, Liberalitie and Prodigalitie, A. London: Simon Stafford for George Vincent, "to ye Q. by ye players ". Miscellany. Cambridge University Library MS, Dd Two Wise Men & All the Rest Fooles.

Abstract. At the close of Ben Jonson’s The Staple of News (), Lady Pecunia, the personification of money, in a play that also contains figures of the prodigal heir and the stingy usurer, expresses her desire to be a useful and active participant in society: And so Pecunia herself doth wish, That she may still be aid unto their uses, Not slave unto their pleasures or a tyrant Over their Author: Stephen Deng.

Contention betweene liberalitie and prodigalitie, A pleasant comedie shewing the (in Hazl., Dodsley) Contention betwixt the two famous houses of Yorke and Lancaster, The first part of the Contra-replicant’s complaint to his Majestie c ‘Conway, H.

Derwent’ (H. Inglis) Journey through Norway, Sweden, and Denmark. Why have so many left-wing readers embraced such a transparently flawed book? The most persuasive explanation is that MacLean confirms and extends their deep preexisting suspicions.Book 4 1.

Next let us speak of Liberality. This virtue seems to be the observance of the mean in relation to wealth: we praise a man as liberal not in war, nor in matters in which we praise him as temperate nor in judicial decisions, but in relation to giving and getting 1 wealth, and especially in giving; wealth meaning all those things whose value is measured by money.THE PALIMPSEST 2 — whose orders than the men do.

Even the colonel are more imperial and more certain to be carried out than the political schemes of a king or president even that autocrat, five times out of ten, is ignorant of where he is going or what he is going for.