1 edition of discourse of English poetrie. 1586 found in the catalog.
discourse of English poetrie. 1586
|Statement||William Webbe ; carefully edited by Edward Arber.|
|Series||English reprints -- v. 9, no. 3|
|Contributions||Arber, Edward, 1836-1912 ed.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||96 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||96|
His Discourse of English Poetrie () is better known than his translation of Virgil's Georgics. Though a Cambridge acquaintance of Spenser and Harvey, in the Discourse he was unable to identify the author of the Shepheardes Calender. A note by Thomas Gray survives (ca. ) requesting to borrow Webbe's book from the Trinity College Library. William Webbe (fl. –) was an English critic and translator. Little is known about him except that he attended Trinity College, Cambridge, and was a tutor for distinguished families.. He wrote a Discourse of English Poetrie (), in which he discusses prosody and reviews English poetry up to his own day. He also translated Virgil's first two ity control: ISNI: , VIAF: .
While he was at Flemyngs in the 'summer evenings' apparently of Webbe composed 'A Discourse of English Poetrie. Together with the authors judgment touching the reformation of our English Verse. By William Webbe, graduate. Imprinted at London, by John Charlewood for Robert Walley, ,' 4to. Examples of "poetrie" "heroicall poetrie, infired with an hexameter furie: The earliest praise of Munday is contained in William Webbe's "Discourse of English Poetrie," , where his "Sweete Sobs of Sheepheardes and Nymphes" is especially pointed out as "very rare poetrie."Francis Meres, in ("Palladis Tamia," fo. , b.), enumerating many of the best dramatic poets of his day.
The Discourse of English Poetrie which William Webbe, a Cambridge graduate and private tutor in the house of an Essex squire, published in , is far below Sidney’s in learning, in literary skill and, above all, in high sympathy with the poetic spirit. But Webbe is enthusiastic for poetry according to his lights; he has the advantage of writing later; and his dealings with his subject are. (English) In: The Formation of the Genera in Early Modern Culture / [ed] Clare Lapraik Guest, Pisa: Fabrizio Serra, , p. Chapter in book (Other academic) Abstract [en] This essay situates William Webbe's treatise A Discourse of English Poetrie () within the context of early modern debates on vernacular literature.. Its claim is basically that Webbe's work is caught up.
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Books from that period are often spoiled by imperfections that did not exist in the original. Imperfections could be in the form of blurred text A Discourse of English Poetrie, William Webbe: : BooksCited by: 1.
A Discourse of English Poetrie, Paperback – Janu by Webbe William (Creator) See all 34 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Kindle "Please retry" $ — Format: Paperback. A Discourse of English Poetrie.
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Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc Early works Early works to Additional Physical Format: Online version: Webbe, William. Discourse of English poetrie. Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Webbe, William, active Discourse of English poetrie.
Get this from a library. A discourse of English poetrie, [William Webbe; Edward Arber]. Get this from a library. A discourse of English poetry (). [William Webbe; Sonia Hernández Santano] -- "William Webbe's A Discourse of English Poetry () is the first printed treatise exclusively dedicated to devising a canon for the definition of poetry in.
A Discourse of Knglish Poetry. A Discourse of English Poetrie. Together with the Authors iudgementy touching the reformation of our English Verse, Another of the early pieces of Poetical Criticism, written in the year in which Shaksspeare is supposed to have left Stratford for London.
Genre/Form: Criticism, interpretation, etc: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Webbe, William. Discourse of English poetrie. Westminster, A. Constable. Audio Books & Poetry Community Audio Computers, Technology and Science Music, Arts & Culture News & Public Affairs Non-English Audio Spirituality & Religion Librivox Free Audiobook Introducing environment - for iPod/iPhone Ismael Sereno HusBae At the Time Appointed by BARBOUR, Anna Maynard FCF Bible Institute Spring Danica's Lashes.
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Edited by Edward Arber and over 8 million other books are available for Amazon : William Webbe. texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection.
National Emergency Library. Top A discourse of English poetrie. by Webbe, William. Publication date Topics English poetry -. A Discourse of English Poetrie: Edited by Edward Arber, Issue 26This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pages, poor pictures, errant marks, etc.
that were either part of the original artifact, or were introduced by the scanning procBrand: Edward Arber. Gregory Smith, ed. Elizabethan Critical Essays. William Webbe (c. –) A Discourse of English Poetrie [A Discourse of Eng | lish Poetrie.
|| Together with the Authors | iudgment, touching the re-| formation of our Eng-| lish Verse. || By William Webbe | Graduate was printed at London in by Iohn Charlewood for Robert Walley (1 vol. 4to). A discourse of English poetrie, / By William.
Webbe and edt Edward Arber. Abstract. With reproduction of the original es bibliographical references (p. 10).Mode of access: Internet. Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): (external link) http Author: William.
Webbe. William Webbe—A Discourse of English Poetrie. Abraham Fraunce—From The Arcadian Rhetorike. Thomas Nashe I. Preface to Greene’s Menaphon. II. From The Anatomie of Absurditie.
Appendix—From E. Hoby’s translation of Coignet’s Politique Discourses. George Puttenham—The Arte of English Poesie. Buy A Discourse of English Poetrie: Edited by Edward Arber, Issue 26 from Walmart Canada. Shop for more available online at Edmond Malone: "William Webbe, in his Discourse of English Poetrie, 4to.,mentions the following pieces of Spenser as being then in MS.
— 'His Dreams, his Legends, his Court of Cupid, and his English Poet'" in Sir James Prior, Life of Edmond Malone ()