by Printed [by Peter Short] for William Leake, and are to be solde at his shop in Paules Church-yard, at the signe of the Crane in At London .
Written in English
|Other titles||Sinners conversion, Sinners conversion.|
|Series||Early English books, 1475-1640 -- 354:2.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||32|
Smith, Henry, ? The sinners conuersion. By Henrie Smith (At London: Printed [by Peter Short] for William Leake, and are to be solde at his shop in Paules Church-yard, at the signe of the Crane, ) (HTML at EEBO TCP) Smith, Henry, ? Sixe sermons. In the eye of the beholder: tales of Egyptian life from the writings of Yusuf Idris / by: Idrīs, Yūsuf. Published: (). The sinners conuersion. By Henrie Smith (At London: Printed [by Peter Short] for William Leake, and are to be solde at his shop in Paules Church-yard, at the signe of the Crane, ), . The sinners conuersion. By Henrie Smith: Smith, Henry, ? /  The sinfull mans search: or seeking of God. Preached by Henrie Smith, and published according to a true corrected copie, sent by the author to an honorable ladie: Smith, Henry, ? /  The sermons of Maister Henrie Smith gathered into one volume.
Full text of "Letters and epigrams of Sir John Harington, together with The prayse of private life" See other formats. Reasons for vnitie, peace, and love with an answer (called Shadows flying away) to a book of Mr. Gataker, one of the assembly, intituled, A mistake, &c. and the book of the namelesse author called, The plea, both writ against me: and a very short answer, in a word, to a book by another namelesse author called, An after-reckoning with Master. The debate surrounding "Bottom's dream" in A Midsummer Night's Dream has hitherto been focused almost exclusively on Shakespeare's intentions: Did Shakespeare intend this to be an audible reference to 1 Corinthians T10? What does this say about his vision for the play? I instead examine this play from the critically neglected perspective of the spirituality of the Elizabethan playgoer. Full text of "Early English printed books in the University Library, Cambridge ( to )" See other formats.
A reproofe, spoken and geeuen-fourth by Abia Nazarenus, against all false Christians, seducing ypocrites [sic], and enemies of the trueth and loue. Wher-withall their false deuices, punishment, and condemnation together with the conuersion from their abominations and their preseruation in the godlynes, is figured-fourth before their eyes. EEBO. Full text of "Unpublished documents relating to the English martyrs" See other formats. Toulmin Smith, in his English Gilds, p. 32, says that quarterly meetings for business were common; though some guilds met only once, twice, or thrice in the course of a year. The Vintry is described by Stow in his Survey of London (ed. Thoms, p. book ‘is caught up in a system of references to other books, other texts, other sentences: it is a node within a network’.2 In this sense, meaning becomes a matter of negotiation, and interpretation hinges upon intertextual forms of understanding. A book signiﬁes by .