Search Constraints

Start Over You searched for: Publication/Creation Date 1587 Remove constraint Publication/Creation Date: 1587 Title Starts With V Remove constraint Title Starts With: V
Number of results to display per page

Search Results

1. Virginia Company Archives

6. The vvhole volume of statutes at large which at anie time heeretofore haue beene extant in print, since Magna Charta, vntill the xxix. yeere of the reigne of our most gratious souereigne Ladie Elizabeth by the grace of God, Queene of England, France and Ireland, defender of the faith, &c. VVith marginall notes, and a table of necessarie vse newlie added herevnto

7. The vvhole woorkes of George Gascoigne Esquire: newlye compyled into one volume, that is to say: his Flowres, hearbes, weedes, the fruites of warre, the comedie called Supposes, the tragedie of Iocasta, the Steele glasse, the complaint of Phylomene, the storie of Ferdinando Ieronimi, and the pleasure at Kenelworth Castle

9. A vvoorke concerning the trewnesse of the Christian religion, written in French: against atheists, Epicures, Paynims, Iewes, Mahumetists, and other infidels. By Philip of Mornay Lord of Plessie Marlie. Begunne to be translated into English by Sir Philip Sidney Knight, and at his request finished by Arthur Golding

10. The vvoorkes of Iohn Heivvood newly imprinted. A dialogue conteyning the number of the effectuall prouerbes in the English tong, compact in a matter concerning tvvo maner of mariages. With one hundred of epigrammes: & three hundred of epigrammes vpon three hundred prouerbes: and a fifth hundred of epigrammes. Whereunto are now newly added a sixt hundred of epigrammes by the sayd Iohn Heywood

11. The vvorthines of VVales vvherein are more then a thousand seuerall things rehearsed: some set out in prose to the pleasure of the reader, and with such varietie of verse for the beautifying of the book, as no doubt shal delight thousands to vnderstand. Which worke is enterlarded with many wonders and right strange matter to consider of: all the which labour and deuice is drawne forth and set out by Thomas Churchyard, to the glorie of God, and honour of his Prince and countrey