treasurie or store-house of similies
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treasurie or store-house of similies both pleasaunt, delightfull, and profitable for all estates of men in generall by Robert Cawdry

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Published by Printed by Tho. Creede ... in London .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Simile -- Early works to 1800.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesTreasury or storehouse of similes
Statementnewly collected into heades and common places by Robert Cawdray.
GenreEarly works to 1800.
ContributionsCreede, Thomas, d. 1619?, printer., English Printing Collection (Library of Congress)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsPN227 .C3
The Physical Object
Pagination[12], 860, [8] p. ;
Number of Pages860
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6532574M
LC Control Number11017394

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—Robert Cawdray (A Treasurie or Store-house of Similies, ) 56 Soft as love. —James Cawthorn 57 Soft as silence. —William Ellery Channing 58 Soft as the breath of morn in bloom of spring. —Thomas Chatterton 59 Soft as the cooing of the turtle dove. (2) A treasurie or store-house of similies: both pleasant, delightful, and profitable, for all estates of men in generall. Newly collected into heades and common-places: by Robert Cawdray, London, 12 (3) A century of Similes, Thomas Shelton, London, 13 (4) Things new and old; or a store-house of Similes, John Spencer, Witts academy: a treasurie of goulden sentences, similies and examples: set forth cheefely for the benefitt of young schollers (). Meres, Francis. Wits common-wealth: The second part. A treasurie of diuine, morall, and phylosophicall similies, and sentences, generally vsefull (). Spencer, John. St. Augustine, Robert Cawdrey's A Treasurie or Store-House of Similies, St. Paul and, of course, Christ himself. Such citations are typical of the thoroughness with which the sources of Donne's images are searched out and compared. To the question, then, which I posed at the beginning as the one implicitly.

This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. Follow Robert Cawdry and explore their bibliography from 's Robert Cawdry Author Page. Treasurie or Store-House of Similies (first printed ), and per-haps the reason he only mentions being a schoolmaster and not also a minister in Rutland. 13 After his career as a beneficed min-ister was over, with a wife and eight children to support, he not only published the .   Hamlet’s ‘To be or not to be’ soliloquy, commentators often observe, is strikingly generalized. It has been suggested that Hamlet is not only considering whether to kill himself, but rather the broader question of ‘whether all men ought not to do so’. 1 The speech is said to be ‘generic rather than reflexive’, since there are ‘no deictics fastening the content to [Hamlet’s Author: Vanessa Lim.

St. Augustine, Robert Cawdrey's A Treasurie or Store-House of Similies, St. Paul and, of course, Christ himself. Such citations are typical of the thoroughness with which the sources of Donne's images are searched out and compared. To the question, then, which I posed at the beginning as the one implicidy. Benjamin Brook, The Lives of the Puritans, 3vols. (London: J. Black, 18 13). Robert Cawdrey, A Treasurie or Store-House of Similies (London, ). p. The defence used in "Cawdrey's Case" before the Court of High Commis- sion became an important precedent for the development of the "Fifth Amend- ment.". ‘A Double Delight’ Jean Delumeau’s book Sin and Fear to the sensation of ‘euphoria’ which followed the expulsion of bad humours from the body. 50 Robert Cawdrey’s A treasurie or store-house of similies () states, ‘As they which have store of ill humours, Author: Hannah Newton. Mr. Cawdrey united with his brethren in subscribing the " Book of Discipline."+ He was author of " A Treasurie or Store-house of Similies, both Pleasaunt, Delightfull and Profitable for all Estates of Men in general!, newly collected into Heades and Commonplaces,"