3 edition of The harangues or speeches of several famous mountebanks in town and country found in the catalog.
The harangues or speeches of several famous mountebanks in town and country
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 1616:23.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 64 p.,  leaf of plates|
|Number of Pages||64|
In the preceding article some grammatical errors were made, in an article upon this subject. A few lines from the beginning there occur an instance or two of tautology, and in one place, the word “ you ” is inserted by mistake after the words, “ I allude to. ” But, what I am most desirous of correcting is, a part of my statement which a correspondent has noticed as containing an. When one of the opponents of Barnabus Oley in his preface to Herbert’s Country Parson observed: ’The pretence of your book was to show the occasions, your book is become the occasion of the contempt of God’s ministers,’ he expressed what the majority of the clergy felt. The storm burst at once, and the storm raged for months.
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The following speech appeared in a comic 18th-century booklet called The Harangues or Speeches of Several Famous Mountebanks in Town or Country, which makes fun of high-profile medical salesmen by attributing to them wild claims about their editions (under the title The Harangues, or Speeches, of Several Celebrated Quack Doctors in Town and Country.
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The rendition of Dr. Tuft as "the famous Dr. Tuff" reminds us that t-d deletion was alive and well in English years ago; and the variant spelling "moonpaul" and garbled correspondence "hocognicles" and "hockogrocle" suggests that the D.G., the author of "The Harangues or Speeches of several Famous Mountebanks in Town and Country.
The Harangues or Speeches of Several Famous Mountebanks in Town and Country. London [; now dated as ]. London [; now dated as ]. Early English Books Online: Text Creation : Genice Ngg. The following speech appeared in a comic 18th-century booklet called The Harangues or Speeches of Several Famous Mountebanks in Town or Country, which makes To Short Persons Fraudsters Quackwriter - Aug The text also appears (unillustrated) in D.G.'s Harangues or Speeches of several Famous Mountebanks in Town and Country (c and alter editions), and in Saint-Evremond's Some Memoirs of the Life of John Earl of Rochester.
Colonial America had her mountebanks selling their wares, just as did Europe of the same day. They came to towns and villages especially at such times as fairs, when the native population was swollen by outsiders.
(), ; The Harangues, or Speeches, Of Several Celebrated Quack-Doctors in Town and Country (London, ). It quotes a seventeenth-century medical faker named Tom Jones, whose words were reproduced in The Harangues or Speeches of Several Famous Mountebanks in Town and Country of These quacks may fitly be called soliniates, because they prescribe only one kind of physic, for all distempers: that is, a vomit.
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A Short Discovery of the Unobserved Dangers of Several Sort of Ignorant and Unconsiderate Practicers of Physic in England. London, De Mendonga, Barbara. "Othello: A Tragedy Built on a Comic Structure." Shakespeare Survey 21 (): "D.G." The Harangues or Speeches of Several Famous Mountebanks in Town and Country: London: T.
InJ C McKeown of the University of Wisconsin described his book Cabinet of Roman Curiosities as an opusculum, an assessment both appropriate and modest. An opusculum is a little work, usually a book.
For most of us, opusculum means nothing, which disgusted the late Anthony Burgess. You can write a book review and share your experiences. Other readers will always be interested in your opinion of the books you've read.
Whether you've loved the book or not, if you give your honest and detailed thoughts then people will find new books that are right for them. THE LIFE OF ERASMUS. ERASMUS, so deservedly famous for his admirable writings, the vast extent of his learning, his great candour and moderation, and for being one of the chief restorers of the Latin tongue on this side the Alps, was born at.
Full text of "A history of classical Greek literature" See other formats. Full text of "An illustrated history of French literature" See other formats. They constitute principally the class of street-orators, known in these days as "patterers," and formerly termed "mountebanks," -people who, in the words of Strutt, strive to "help off their wares by pompous speeches, in which little regard is paid either to truth or propriety." To patter, is a slang term, meaning to speak.
A SHORT. VIEW. OF THE. Immorality, and Profaneness. OF THE. English Stage, TOGETHER. With the Sence of Antiquity upon this Argument. By JEREMY COLLIER, M.A. London, Printed for S. Keble at the Turk's-Head in Fleetstreet, R. Sare at Gray's-Inn-Gate, and H.
Hindmarsh against the Exchange in Cornhil. THE. PREFACE. Being convinc'd that nothing has. In the mean time a rumour has circulated all round through the country that there is free entrance into the town for all provisions, and during the following days the peasantry stream in with enormous files of waggons loaded with wine and drawn by several oxen, so that, in spite of the reestablished guard, it is necessary to let them enter all.PREFACE.
The author of the Deipnosophists was an Egyptian, born in Naucratis, a town on the left side of the Canopic Mouth of the Nile. The age in which he lived is somewhat uncertain, but his work, at least the latter portion of it, must have been written after the death of Ulpian the lawyer, which happened A.
D. Athenæus appears to have been imbued with a great love. When Demosthenes, some time in the year B.C., made his first speech against Philip, there were good grounds for an uneasy feeling throughout the Greek world as to the king's possible movements and had already raised Macedon to a position it had never before held.
It had become a distinct power in the politics of Greece. For a while.