The Italian Renaissance in England: Studies

Columbia University Press, 1902 - 420 Seiten

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Seite 153 - And on inquiring their reason for this severity, they answered that they did it in order that their children might learn better manners. But I, for my part, believe that they do it because they like to enjoy all their comforts themselves, and that they are better served by strangers than they would be by their own children.
Seite 59 - I am an Englishman, and naked I stand here, Musing in my mind what raiment I shall wear For now I will wear this, and now I will wear that. And now I will wear I cannot tell what.
Seite 146 - Being naturally inclined," he observes, " in my younger years, to study the arts of design, I passed into foreign parts, to converse with the great masters thereof in Italy, where I applied myself to search out the ruins of those ancient buildings which, in despite of time itself and violence of barbarians, are yet remaining. Having satisfied myself in these, and returning to my native country, I applied my mind more particularly to architecture.
Seite 153 - And they think," says the Venetian traveller of 1500, "no greater honor can be conferred or received, than to invite others to eat with them, or to be invited themselves, and they would sooner give five or six ducats to provide an entertainment for a person, than a groat to assist him in any distress.
Seite 131 - I love Rome, but London better; I favor Italy, but England more: I honor the Latin, but I worship the English.
Seite 203 - Wyatt the elder, and Henry Earl of Surrey, were the two chieftains, who having travelled into Italy, and there tasted the sweet and stately measures and style of the Italian poesie...
Seite 150 - They have a very high reputation in arms; and from the great fear the French entertain of them, one must believe it to be justly acquired. But I have it on the best information, that when the war is raging most furiously, they will seek for good eating, and all their other comforts, without thinking of what harm might befall them.
Seite 192 - In what things, and how far, subjects are bound to obey their princes and governors.
Seite 90 - Cortegiano, doth trimly teach; which book, advisedly read and diligently followed but one year at home in England, would do a young gentleman more good, I wis, than three years' travel abroad spent in Italy. And I marvel this book is no more read in the court than it is, seeing it is so well translated into English by a worthy gentleman, Sir Thomas Hoby, who was many ways well furnished with learning and very expert in knowledge of divers tongues.
Seite 218 - that in another passion ' he did very busily imitate and augment a certain ode of Ronsard ; ' while ' the sense or matter of " a third " was taken out of Serafino in his

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