by Printed for Cadwallader Greene and are to be sold by stationers in London .
Written in English
|Other titles||Englands looking glasse, A sermon preached at a fast before the Honourable House of Commons|
|Statement||by Edmund Calamy ..|
|Series||Early English books, 1641-1700 -- 840:32|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||, 32 p|
|Number of Pages||32|
A Looking Glass for London and England is an Elizabethan era stage play, a collaboration between Thomas Lodge and Robert ting the Biblical story of Jonah and the fall of Nineveh, the play is a noteworthy example of the survival of the Medieval morality play style of drama in the period of English Renaissance theatre. There are a number of works with England's Looking Glass in the title. During the 16th and 17th centuries looking glass, meaning mirror, was frequently used in the titles of books.. Thomas Lodge and Robert Greene, A Looking Glass for London and England (c), an Elizabethan era stage play; Edmund Calamy the Elder, England's Looking Glass (); William Mercer (poet), . if the growth of book printing and 12 book buying are reliable indicators. From the tone of histories, official documents, and other pamphlets, it seems that printed works were read most often by ”respect-^Edith L. Klotz, WA Subject Analysis of English Imprints for Every Tenth Year from II. O to +0, " Hunt ington Library Quarterly. Englands antidote, against the plague of civil warre () by Edmund Calamy Englands looking-glasse, presented in a sermon, preached before the Honourable House of Commons () by Edmund Calamy Evidence for heaven containing infallible signs and reall demonstrations of our union with Christ and assurance of salvation () by Edmund Calamy.
Englands looking-glasse presented in a sermon preached before the Honorable House of Commons at their late solemne fast, Decem / by Edmund Calamy Calamy, Edmund, / . The book mines the rich and neglected resources of early modern quasi-scriptural writings - treatise, sermon, commentary, annotation, poetry and political tract - to show how deeply embedded this political vocabulary remained, across the century, from top to bottom and across all religious by: 5. An Answer to a Book entitled, An Humble Remonstrance () as a member of Smectymnuus; Gods Free Mercy to England () Englands Looking-glasse () Souldier's Pocket Bible () editor; Jus Divinum Ministerii Evangelici () The Godly Man's Ark (). Angliæ speculum: or Englands looking-glasse.: Devided into two pats [sic], / by Mercer. [ ] Anglo-Judæus, or The history of the Jews, whilst here in England. Relating their manners, carriage, and usage, from their admission by William the Conqueror, to their banishment.