Search Results

You searched for:

Your search found 827 results in 1 resource


  • Literary Manuscripts (827)
  • Non-literary Manuscripts (0)
  • Official Documents (government, civic, legal, religious) (0)
  • Literary Printed Books (0)
  • Non-literary Printed Books (0)
  • Maps and Works of Art (0)



  • 1000 – 1124 (0)
  • 1125 – 1249 (0)
  • 1250 – 1374 (0)
  • 1375 – 1500 (0)

Access Type

TEAMS Middle English Texts Series icon

TEAMS Middle English Texts Series

827 results from this resource . Displaying 81 to 100

be from the same period, contains accounts of money received by one John Sterndalle in 1475-76 (Dobson and Taylor, p. 203). Scholars connect the manuscript to Sir John Paston, who, in a letter of April 1473, complains that his horse-keeper

the scribe John Shirley, Scogan's Moral Balade is an occasional piece, reportedly written for the entertainment and edification of Henry IV's four sons, to be read at a supper at the house of a prominent citizen, Lewis John, and critics

Anglicus. In Recueil gnral des Isopets. Ed. Julia Bastin. 2 Vol. Paris: H. Champion, 1929-30. Lydgate, John. Isopes Fabules. In The Minor Poems of John Lydgate. Ed. Henry Noble MacCracken. Part II: Secular Poems. EETS o.s. 192. London: Oxford University

God, is more Christian than Boethian, as is evidenced by his calling up the names of Jesus, Mary, John the disciple, John the Baptist, and finally Job (this last, the only Old Testament figure, is by implication the present model

this misinterpretation is the problem allegedly caused by the fact that Robin, having argued with John and set off on his own, cannot know that John has been seized by the sheriff -- and yet goes straight to rescue him.

a dish of chopped eels or fish, here served white JOHN LYDGATE, SOTELTES AT THE CORONATION BANQUET OF HENRY VI: EXPLANATORY NOTES ABBREVIATIONS: BL: British Library; MP: Minor Poems of John Lydgate, ed. MacCracken; PPC: Proceedings and Ordinances of the

include a prologue or preface, it was most likely from Jean de Vignay, who dedicated his French translation to Prince John of France.2 The parallels between Jean’s prologue and that of Caxton are striking. Yet it is not clear that

such writers as Octovien Saint-Gelais, Jean Lemaire le Belges, Alexander Barclay, Stephen Hawes, and John Skelton. There are of course important English antecedents, such as John Lydgate's Temple of Glass and Complaint of the Black Knight, as well as Chaucer's

Itineraries of William Wey, p. 93). 25 the fader of Seynt John Baptyst. S: “Zachare, the fadre of John Baptiste.” Zach­ariah, the husband of Elizabeth and father of John the Baptist, was venerated at the Venetian church of San Zaccaria.

read John Audelay’s book. His idiosyncratic devotional tastes, interesting personal life history, and declared political affiliations — loyalty to king, upholder of estates, anxiety over heresy — make him worthy of careful study beside his better-known contemporaries, for example, John

and was formerly attributed to John Lydgate, who composed in both rhyme royal and in the Monk's Tale stanza. A headnote to the version in Harley 367 reads: "London Lyckpenny A Ballade compyled by Dan John Lydgate monke of Bery

John Gower, Traiti selonc les auctours pour essampler les amantz marietz: Introduction Return to Menu of TEAMS Texts Copyright Information for this edition selonc les auctours pour essampler les amantz marietz: Introduction Edited and Translated by R. F. Yeager

John the Evangelist. The writer of the Gospel of John, often supposed to be Jesus' beloved disciple (see John 19:26). He is also traditionally identified with the writer of 1 John, 2 John, 3 John, and Apocalypse. 241 Seynt

for us to hyr dere Son, to gef us hele bothe in body and soule, etc. John Mirk, Sermon on St. Anne, Notes JOHN MIRK, SERMON ON ST. ANNE: FOOTNOTES 1 suche a day, on such and such a day

centuries and which is found scattered among courtly writers such as Christine de Pisan, Oton de Grandson, John Clanvowe, Charles d'Orleans, and John Gower - to Chaucer's The Parliament of Fowls. Lydgate uses the motif in two other poems, A

The Minor Poems of John Lydgate. Ed. Henry Noble MacCracken. EETS o.s. 192. London: K. Paul, Trench, Trübner and Co., 1934. Pp. 383-410. ---. "The Complaint of the Black Knight." In John Lydgate: Poems. Ed. John Norton-Smith. Oxford: Clarendon Press,

Luke 23:46) 4 Now it is consummated (compare John 19:30) 5 Here, she falls to the ground as if dead, and John says 6 Then, Maria goes to the temple with John, etc. Play 32, PROCESSION TO CALVARY; CRUCIFIXION: EXPLANATORY

by John Ramsay, probably as a commission, and - after the first Scottish printing press was set up in Edinburgh in 1507-08 - it was one of the first books printed, almost certainly by Chepman and Myllar. The bibliographer John

had a personal acquaintance. John Norton-Smith proposes, however, that Lydgate resided in Oxford from approximately 1397 to 1408 and that he met Henry (p. 195n). The rubrics of Lydgate manuscripts owned by the fifteenth-century antiquarian John Shirley suggest that Lydgate

a cleric or by a Christian poet, as in the mystery and morality play, signals a trend to which John Gower, John Lydgate, and Christine de Pizan, among others, contributed. Although the poems often seem to be looking backward to

Cite this page:

"Results" Manuscripts Online (, version 1.0, 5 July 2022),