By the Queene
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By the Queene a proclamation vvith certayne clauses of diuers statutes, & other necessary additions, first published in the xix. yeere of the Queenes Maiesties reigne, and now reuiued by her Highnes commandement to be put in execution, vpon the penalties in the same conteined. by Queen Elizabeth I

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Published by R. Jugge in [London .
Written in English


  • Sumptuary laws -- England,
  • Great Britain -- History -- Elizabeth, 1558-1603

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesProclamation vvith certayne clauses of diuers statutes, & other necessary additions.
SeriesEarly English books, 1475-1640 -- 1874:80.
The Physical Object
Pagination6 leaves.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17812997M

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A mayden Queene, that shone as Titans ray, In glistring gold, and peerelesse pretious stone: Yet her bright blazing beautie did assay To dim the brightnesse of her glorious throne, As enuying her selfe, that too exceeding shone. Exceeding shone, like Phoebus fairest childe, That did presume his fathers firie wayne. from The Faerie Queene: Book I, Canto I. By Edmund Spenser. To understand Edmund Spenser's place in the extraordinary literary renaissance that took place in England during the last two decades of the reign of Queen Elizabeth, it is helpful to begin with the remarks of the foremost literary critic of the age, Sir Philip Sidney. The Faerie Queene, one of the great long poems in the English language, written in the 16th century by Edmund Spenser. As originally conceived, the poem was to have been a religious-moral-political allegory in 12 books, each consisting of the adventures of a knight representing a particular moral virtue; Book I, for example, recounts the legend of the Red Cross Knight, . The Faerie Queene celebrates Queen Elizabeth I and the Tudor dynasty, much like Virgil’s Aeneid, which celebrates Augustus Caesar and Rome; where the Aeneid tells that Caesar descended from the sons of Troy, The Faerie Queene proposes that Queen Elizabeth and the Tudor dynasty are descendants of King Arthur.

Faerie Queene. Book I. Canto III. The Faerie Queene. Disposed into Twelve Books, fashioning XII. Morall Vertues. Edmund Spenser. TEXT BIBLIOGRAPHY INDEXES George L. Craik: "Canto III. (44 Stanzas). — Here we return to follow the fortunes of forsaken Una, or Truth. The Canto thus begins — 'Nought is there under heaven's wide hollowness.   The Faerie Queene was the first epic in English and one of the most influential poems in the language for later poets from Milton to Tennyson. Dedicating his work to Elizabeth I, Spenser brilliantly united medieval romance and renaissance epic to expound the glory of the Virgin Queen. The poem recounts the quests of knights including Sir Guyon, Knight of 4/5(10). The Faerie Queene is an English epic poem by Edmund Spenser that was first published in Summary Read an overview of the entire poem or a line by line Summary and Analysis. "The Third Book of the Faerie Queene contayning the Legende of Britomartis or of Chastitie." The Faerie Queene was never completed, but it continues to be one of the most beautiful and important works of literature ever written/5.