Tudor Verse Satire.

By: Gransden, K. WMaterial type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on DemandBloomsbury Academic Collections: English Literary Criticism: Publisher: London : Bloomsbury Publishing, 2014Description: 1 online resource (191 p.)ISBN: 9781472514035Subject(s): England -- Civilization -- 16th century -- Poetry | English poetry -- Early modern, 1500-1700 | Great Britain -- History -- Tudors, 1485-1603 -- Poetry | Renaissance -- England | Verse satire, EnglishGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Tudor Verse SatireDDC classification: 821.07 LOC classification: PR1195.S3 G7 2014Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover; CONTENTS; INTRODUCTION; BIBLIOGRAPHY; 1. ANONYMOUS: Cock Lorell's Boat; 2. SKELTON: Colin Clout; 3, 4. WYATT: Satires II, III; 5. DRANT: Translation of Horace, Satires, II, i; 6, 7. ANONYMOUS: Two poems from Gude and Godlie Ballatis; 8. GASGOIGNE: The Steel Glass; 9. SPENSER: Mother Hubberd's Tale; 10. SPENSER: Colin Clout's Come Home Again; 11. ANONYMOUS: Ballad, The Abuses of this Wicked World; 12. LODGE: Truth's Complaint over England; 13. LODGE: The Discontented Satyre; 14. LODGE: In Commendation of a Solitary Life; 15. LODGE: A Fig for Momus: Satire V; 16. DONNE: Satire IV
17. DONNE: Letter to Sir Henry Wotton18-23. HALL: Virgidemiae: Prologue; Satires I, vii; II, vii; III, vi; IV, vi; IV, vii; 24-26. MARSTON: The Scourge of Villainy: Satire VII; Proemium to Book III; Satire VIII; 27. GUILPIN: Skialetheia: Satire V; 28. T. M. Micro-cynicon: Satire IV; 29-31. ROWLANDS: The Letting of Humour's Blood in the Head-Vein: Satires I, III, IV; 32. WEEVER: A Prophecy of this Present Year 1600; 33. BRETON: A Solemn Farewell to the World; 34. MIDDLETON: Time's Metamorphosis; 35. JONSON: Translation of Horace, Satires, II, i; 36. JONSON: Inviting a Friend to Supper
37. JONSON: On the Famous Voyage38. JONSON: To Penshurst; 39. JONSON: To Sir Robert Wroth; NOTES
Summary: This volume brings together examples of English verse satire written during the sixteenth and early seventeenth century, interpreting satire widely to include reflective poems modelled on Horace, 'aggressive' poems modelled on Juvenal, and poems in the native or medieval tradition. There are substantial extracts from the anonymous Cock Lorell's Boat, Skelton's Colin Clout and Spenser's Mother Hubberd's Tale, but most poems are given complete. Among other poets represented are Wyatt, Donne, Marston and Jonson and a number of pieces have been included by writers whose work is today not readily a
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PR1195.S3 G7 2014 (Browse shelf) http://uttyler.eblib.com/patron/FullRecord.aspx?p=1578036 Available EBL1578036

Cover; CONTENTS; INTRODUCTION; BIBLIOGRAPHY; 1. ANONYMOUS: Cock Lorell's Boat; 2. SKELTON: Colin Clout; 3, 4. WYATT: Satires II, III; 5. DRANT: Translation of Horace, Satires, II, i; 6, 7. ANONYMOUS: Two poems from Gude and Godlie Ballatis; 8. GASGOIGNE: The Steel Glass; 9. SPENSER: Mother Hubberd's Tale; 10. SPENSER: Colin Clout's Come Home Again; 11. ANONYMOUS: Ballad, The Abuses of this Wicked World; 12. LODGE: Truth's Complaint over England; 13. LODGE: The Discontented Satyre; 14. LODGE: In Commendation of a Solitary Life; 15. LODGE: A Fig for Momus: Satire V; 16. DONNE: Satire IV

17. DONNE: Letter to Sir Henry Wotton18-23. HALL: Virgidemiae: Prologue; Satires I, vii; II, vii; III, vi; IV, vi; IV, vii; 24-26. MARSTON: The Scourge of Villainy: Satire VII; Proemium to Book III; Satire VIII; 27. GUILPIN: Skialetheia: Satire V; 28. T. M. Micro-cynicon: Satire IV; 29-31. ROWLANDS: The Letting of Humour's Blood in the Head-Vein: Satires I, III, IV; 32. WEEVER: A Prophecy of this Present Year 1600; 33. BRETON: A Solemn Farewell to the World; 34. MIDDLETON: Time's Metamorphosis; 35. JONSON: Translation of Horace, Satires, II, i; 36. JONSON: Inviting a Friend to Supper

37. JONSON: On the Famous Voyage38. JONSON: To Penshurst; 39. JONSON: To Sir Robert Wroth; NOTES

This volume brings together examples of English verse satire written during the sixteenth and early seventeenth century, interpreting satire widely to include reflective poems modelled on Horace, 'aggressive' poems modelled on Juvenal, and poems in the native or medieval tradition. There are substantial extracts from the anonymous Cock Lorell's Boat, Skelton's Colin Clout and Spenser's Mother Hubberd's Tale, but most poems are given complete. Among other poets represented are Wyatt, Donne, Marston and Jonson and a number of pieces have been included by writers whose work is today not readily a

Description based upon print version of record.

Author notes provided by Syndetics

K.W. Gransden is Emeritus Reader in English and Comparative Literature at Warwick University.

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