Arbiter , trans. William Burnaby (1694), p. 107.
I have the scholarship of Clare Gittings to
thank for first locating this epitaph ( Death, Burial, and the
Individual in Early Modern England (Beckenham: Kent,
Routledge, 1984), p. 145); her source was Maidstone: Kent
Archives Office. John Brooke
Queen Anne formally converted in 1598 or
1599 – the documentation was discovered in the Vatican
archives only in 1999 by Peter Davidson and Thomas McCoog, SJ
(see “Father Robert’s Convert – the private
Catholicism of Anne of Denmark,” TLS , November 24,
2000, pp. 16–17). The conversion naturally was kept very
quiet, but her sympathies were always well
vaguely relevant text to speak for itself in ‘Shakespeare’s
own’ building and in collaboration with active theatregoers. 5
The visual and aural aspects of the 2006 Coriolanus
were integral to the conventionally authentic Globe experience. As the
archival video reveals, there were no sets as such, though stools and
benches were brought on for the women’s sewing (1.3),
Coriolanus’ presentation to the Senate
Ireland: Crown, Community and the Conflict of Cultures (London and New York, 1985). Ellis considers the attack on great nobles like Kildare a fundamental change in policy throughout Henry’s lands in the mid-1530s, p.129.
5 The Maryborough picture-map is preserved in Trinity College Library: TCD MS 1209 (10).
6 PRO MPF 277, reproduced in P. Kerrigan, Castles and Fortifications in Ireland 1485–1945 (Cork, 1995), pp. 31–2, Fig. 18.
7 Vatican Archives, Nunziatura di Spagna, XXV, f. 370 et
. 295–318, with insightful reflections on excavation experiences and the poet’s residency at Kilcolman.
4 The excavation results have been published: E. Klingelhofer, ‘Edmund Spenser at Kilcolman Castle: the archaeological evidence’, Post-Medieval Archaeol . 39 (2005), pp.135–54. The complete report and site archive is deposited with the Department of Ancient Monuments, Office of Public Works, Dublin.
5 See W. Maley, Salvaging Spenser: Colonialism, Culture and Identity (London, 1997).
Transnational versions of cross-class desire in Cardenio and
Mujeres y criados
tomaría…? (2014: 1700–11)
The nobility that matches the ancient
valor of your arms, the captured flags, the crowned helmet,
the annals, the histories that fame reveres, kept as
embraces in the archives of time itself – what could
2157. Van Kuijk mentions the pamphlet in Kuyk, Oude politieke
spotprenten , pp. 17, 152. See also The Abraham Cowley Text
and Image Archive .
The presence of Ireland in a role facilitating
revenge suggests that the engraving was made before October 1649, by
which time Cromwell had subdued Ireland. More likely, however, the
, English understanding of colonization itself was poor. From lack of national experience, they sought guidance from Classical sources, Renaissance writings, and the real presence of the Spanish Empire.
Evidence for Elizabethan colonization exists: archival, pictorial, and physical. The archival survives in the written form of documents, charters, reports, and letters. Scholars such as David Quinn and Nicholas Canny have diligently sifted through the material; rarely do new items come to light. Pictorial evidence survives as a handful of drawings
impression is sustained when the key continental archive of the
Familists is examined: while the sect began in Emden and flourished
in Cologne, its manuscript archive survives in the Netherlands,
especially in Amsterdam (Hamilton 2003 , 2013 ). The bawd Mary Faugh’s boasted
membership of the Family of Love is part of a general English
misapprehension of what the sect was, even as it prospered with its
. 347; State Papers Collected, iii, 660;
cf. Oliver St. John, The Case of Oliver St. John, Esq. Concerning His Actions During the
Late Troubles (London, 1660), p. 40.
36 Guizot, History of Richard Cromwell, ii, 354.
37 Journal of the House of Commons, p. 850.
38 See Mercurius Publicus, 23 February –1 March 1660, pp. 132, 136.
39 The National Archives [TNA], SP 77/33, fol. 29.
40 Calendar of the Clarendon State Papers, iv, 662.
41 The Diary of Samuel Pepys, ed. by Robert Latham and William Matthews, ll vols
(London: Bell & Hyman, 1970–83), i, 117.