Belinda v 11 12

So , ma'am , when Mr. Champfort was thrown off his guard by the claret , Sir Philip's gentleman began to talk of my lord and my lady , and Miss Portman ; and he observed that my lord and my lady were coming together more than they used ...

Belinda  v  11 12


The Broadview Anthology of Seventeenth Century Verse and Prose

The same night I sent Hamon away with the will to my lord who was then at Lewes. Upon the 30" the Bishop of St David's ... My Lady Arundel had much talk with me about the business and persuaded me to yield to the King in all things.

The Broadview Anthology of Seventeenth Century Verse and Prose

The publication of The Broadview Anthology of Seventeenth-Century Verse and Prose is a literary event; this comprehensive volume is the first anthology of the period to reflect the breadth of seventeenth-century studies in recent decades. Over one hundred writers are included, from John Chamberlain at the beginning of the century to Elisabeth Singer Rowe at its end. There are generous selections from the work of all major writers, and a representation of the work of virtually every writer of significance. The work of women writers figures prominently, with extensive selections not only from canonical writers such as Behn and Bradstreet, but also from other writers (such as Katherine Philips and Margaret Cavendish) who have been receiving considerable scholarly attention in recent years. The anthology is broadly inclusive, with writing from America as well as from the British Isles. Memoirs, letters, political texts, travel writing, prophetic literature, street ballads, and pamphlet literature are all here, as is a full representation of the literary poetry and prose of the period, including the poetry of Jonson; the prose of Bacon; the metaphysical poetry of Donne, Herbert, Marvell, and others; the lyric verse of Herrick; and substantial selections from the poetry and prose of Milton and Dryden. (While Samson Agonistes is included in its entirety, Milton’s epic poems have been excluded, in order to allow space for other works not so readily accessible elsewhere.) The editors have included complete works wherever possible. A headnote by the editors introduces each author, and each selection has been newly annotated.

The Atheneum

But I made - I remember it well ” -and know not — there were strange tales then the old woman repeated the fol told ; and who were the parents of lowing verses :Estruce Stuart , none , save my lord and my lady , ever knew .

The Atheneum


Calendar of State Papers Domestic Series of the Reigns of Edward VI Mary Elizabeth 1547 1625 1566 1579 Elizabeth addenda 1566 1579 1871

Westminster ; and having but 901. a year of my Lord , which he bad granted her eight weeks before her coming up ... After the 3001. was spent , I was forced to take up all kind of ware , jewels , or money that my Lady had need of upon ...

Calendar of State Papers  Domestic Series  of the Reigns of Edward VI   Mary  Elizabeth  1547  1625   1566 1579  Elizabeth  addenda  1566 1579  1871


Expanding the Canon of Early Modern Women s Writing

30“Another from my Lady Hatton to the King pennd by Lord Haughton,” 5 August 1617, Seddon, II 184. 31 “My Lady Hatton to the King pennd by my Lord Haughton,” 10 September 1617, Seddon, II 201. 32 “From my Lady Hatton to the King, ...

Expanding the Canon of Early Modern Women   s Writing

This exciting collection of original essays on early modern women’s writing offers a range of approaches to a growing field. As a whole, the volume introduces readers to a number of writers, such as Mirabai and Liu Rushi, who are virtually invisible in Anglophone scholarship, and to writers who remain little known, such as Elizabeth Melville, Elizabeth Hatton, and Jane Sharpe. The volume also represents critical strategies designed to open up the emergent canon of early modern women’s writing to new approaches, especially those that have consolidated the integration of literary and intellectual history, with an emphasis on religion, legal issues, and questions of genre. The authors expand the methodological possibilities available to approach early modern women who wrote in a diverse number of genres, from letters to poetry, autobiography and prose fiction. The sixteen essays are a major contribution to an area that has attracted the interest of a number of fields, including literary studies, history, cultural studies, and women’s studies.

The Patrician

that my lord and lady were very fond of the child , and my lady used to send for him up in a morning and take him into the bed , and generally called him my dear . That afterwards the child was taken from deponent and sent to a place ...

The Patrician


From Old English to Standard English

my gud lord I rec6Ynaunde me vnto your gud lordfhyp yf it may plefe your lordi'hyp to vnd°'l'tand that maft" nevell ... dofe meche for me I & my wyfe both ryght hartely rec6?naunde hul' vnto my gud lady & we thanke my lady for my token ...

From Old English to Standard English

"This practical and informative course book is a fascinating, visual volume which leads the student through the development of the language from Old English, through Middle and Early Modern English to the establishment of Standard English in the eighteenth century." "At the core of this substantially expanded second edition lies a series of nearly 200 historical texts, of which more than half are reproduced in facsimile, and which illustrate the progressive changes in the language. The book is firmly based upon linguistic description, with commentaries which form a series of case studies demonstrating the evidence for language change at every level - handwriting, spelling, punctuation, vocabulary, grammar and meaning." "Such a wealth of texts, as well as the structured activities and the various case studies, allow the volume to be used not only as a stimulating course text, guiding students through the analysis of data, but also as a comprehensive resource book and invaluable reference tool for teachers and students at all levels."--BOOK JACKET.Title Summary field provided by Blackwell North America, Inc. All Rights Reserved

The London Magazine and Monthly Chronologer

Says , he Company ; to which Deponent redoes not believe ' twas reported that ply'd , that Taylor and Sutton were at Lady Altham was with Child ; re- B home ; but my Lord said , they members my Lady came there some were not fit Company ...

The London Magazine  and Monthly Chronologer


Therapists in Court

Lord/Lady Smith, My Lord/My Lady, Your Lordship/Your Ladyship. Lord/Lady Smith, My Lord/My Lady, Your Lordship/Your Ladyship. Lord/Lady Smith, My Lord/My Lady, Your Lordship/Your Ladyship. Lord Smith of Perthshire, My Lord/My Lady, ...

Therapists in Court

Therapists in Court is the first in a series of handbooks providing legal guidance for practitioners from all the talking therapies, including counseling, psychotherapy and psychology. It is written for practitioners who come into contact with the legal system through their work. Providing practical guidance backed up with illuminating examples, the book is an invaluable source of information in situations such as responding to a solicitor's letter, supporting a witness in their preparation to appear in court, and being called as a witness.

Vocative Constructions in the Language of Shakespeare

my dearest father 1 (term of family relationship) my dearest coz 1 (term of family relationship) my dearest 1 (EPITHET) ... lord Cardinal 1 (EPITHET) my learn'd and servant Cranmer1 (EPITHET) my Lavinia 1 (personal name) my ladywisdoml ...

Vocative Constructions in the Language of Shakespeare

This study investigates the functions, meanings, and varieties of forms of address in Shakespeare’s dramatic work. New categories of Shakespearean vocatives are developed and the grammar of vocatives is investigated in, above, and below the clause, following morpho-syntactic, semantic, lexicographical, pragmatic, social and contextual criteria. Going beyond the conventional paradigm of power and solidarity and with recourse to Shakespearean drama as both text and performance, the study sees vocatives as foregrounded experiential, interpersonal and textual markers. Shakespeare’s vocatives construe, both quantitatively and qualitatively, habitus and identity. They illustrate relationships or messages. They reflect Early Modern, Shakespearean, and intra- or inter-textual contexts. Theoretically and methodologically, the study is interdisciplinary. It draws on approaches from (historical) pragmatics, stylistics, Hallidayean grammar, corpus linguistics, cognitive linguistics, socio-historical linguistics, sociology, and theatre semiotics. This study contributes, thus, not only to Shakespeare studies, but also to literary linguistics and literary criticism.

A Collection of Scarce and Valuable Tracts

“ Upon Monday , October 13 , 1651 , my lord procured me liberty to wait upon him , having been close prisoner ten days . ... The rest of the day , being Monday , he spent with my Lord Strange , my Lady Catherine , and my Lady Amelia .

A Collection of Scarce and Valuable Tracts


The enquirer s oracle or What to do and how to do it

The have the honour to be , My Lord [ My different ranks of society involve the Lady ) , Your Lordship's [ Your Lady necessity for adopting recognized forms ship's ] most obedient and very humble for the superscription , commencement ...

The enquirer s oracle  or  What to do and how to do it


Calendar of State Papers

... to my Lord in gold , 941. 10s . To John Broune , steward of the guild of St. John Evangelist , Ludlow , my Lady's grace being made a sister there , 7s . ... 16th , to Arthur Gee , of Bristowe , goldsmith , mending my Lord's plate .

Calendar of State Papers


The Court Magazine and Monthly Critic and Lady s Magazine and Museum

He soon became a great favorite with my lord , and as for lady Anna he was always with her . He rode with her , walked with her , and would work with her in her garden for hours together . We , of the household , could easily see what ...

The Court Magazine and Monthly Critic  and Lady s Magazine and Museum


The Memoir of 1603 and the Diary of 1616 1619

Sunday the 18th I went to Warwick House to see my young Lady of Warwick33 where I met my Lord of Warwick, Mr Charles Rich, Mr Nathaniel Rich, Lady Harry Rich.34 After all the company were gone to the sermon my Lord came in thither.

The Memoir of 1603 and the Diary of 1616 1619

Anne Clifford’s memoir for the year 1603 and her diary of 1616-1619 are invaluable records of the daily life and social and family relationships of a noblewoman of her time. In them she records her travels, her reading, her religious observances, her relationships with her mother, her husband, and her child, and the progress—or lack thereof—of her legal efforts to obtain what she viewed as her inheritance, extensive estates in the north of England. The two texts offer a unique view of the life, feelings, experience, and self-fashioning of this extraordinary woman, and they bring to life the history and literary culture of the period in a refreshing and direct way. This Broadview edition includes an illuminating introduction that places these texts in their historical and literary context. The appendices include poems dedicated and addressed to Clifford, her funeral sermon, and the “Great Picture” of the Clifford family.

The History of the House of Stanley from the Conquest to the Death of the Right Honourable Edward Late Earl of Derby in 1776

My lord replied , “ What do you mean ? would you have me to find one to cut off my own head ? ... Then upon my coming in again , my lord calling for pen and ink , wrote his last letter to my lady , and that to my Lady Mary and his sons ...

The History of the House of Stanley  from the Conquest to the Death of the Right Honourable Edward  Late Earl of Derby  in 1776


The Lady s Magazine

Another Apartment in Colonel , { to Lord and Lady Severn ) Lord Severn's House . My Lord - my Lady you are abfolutely the mott enviable parents in Lady Severn and Louisa : the latter the world , by rhe pofleffion of a cmbroidering on ...

The Lady s Magazine


The Works of William Makepeace Thackeray The history of Henry Esmond esq

“ I have but one aunt - and - and I have another use for the money , my lord , ” says my lady , turning very red . “ Another use , my dear ; and what do you know about money ? " cries my lord . “ And what the devil is there that I don't ...

The Works of William Makepeace Thackeray  The history of Henry Esmond  esq


Journals of the House of Lords

My Lady Dutchess having told me " " that he could not meer with the Person that was to “ this ; I had before desired her to ask my Lord , “ That , “ write them . ” The Dutchess of Norfolke faith , " That “ if this Bill were thrown out ...

Journals of the House of Lords


The Statesmen of the Commonwealth of England

Lord Wentworth had been at court , and in the gallant consolation under female displeasure queen's withdrawing - room was a constant looker follows : “ And if it should be any impeach- upon my lady , as if that only were his business ...

The Statesmen of the Commonwealth of England