3 edition of Francis Quarles, a study of his life and poetry. found in the catalog.
Bibliography: p. -328.
|Statement||Aligarh Muslim University|
|Publishers||Aligarh Muslim University|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 99 p. :|
|Number of Pages||92|
|2||Aligarh, India. Muslim University. Faculty of Arts publications series no. 18|
nodata File Size: 4MB.
He traced his ancestry to a family settled in England before the Norman Conquest with a long history in royal service. office until the rebellion of 1641 in Ireland, and he died September 8, 1644. The work by which Quarles is best known, the Emblems, was originally published in 1634, with grotesque illustrations engraved by and others. "Thy neck unbeautifyde with borrow'd grace. Leopercer: "if you desire the love of god and others, be humble; for the proud heart, as it loves none but itself, so it is beloved of none but itself.
If all those glitt'ring Monarchs that command The servile quarters of this earthly ball, Should tender, in exchange, their shares of land, I would not change my fortunes for them all: Their wealth is but a counter to my coin: The world's but theirs; but my beloved's mine.
The forty-five prints in the last three books are borrowed from the designs by for the Pia Desideria Antwerp, 1624 of. As a man, Quarles was cheerful but reticent, morally-earnest and totally sincere in what he did, determined to serve God, his King and his family to the best of his ability. A steady stream of posthumous Quarles rained upon a receptive public until 1649, the year of 's execution.
To be unfitting, or unbecoming for. Amidst the rancour and revolutionary rhetoric of 1649 the renowned casuist Isaac Ambrose had other ideas. Then, as did so many others, he went on a study of his life and poetry. Lincoln's Inn to study law, which he apparently took up as a profession.
In 1644 the Long Parliament ordered Quarles's house to be searched for "subversive" writings and all his manuscripts were burned. His great-grandfather, George Quarles, was Auditor toand his father, James Quarles, held places under andfor which he was rewarded with an estate called Stewards in Romford.
It showed the Soul seated on a globe, a traditional item in religious emblems, and on the globe were marked four places: London, Roxwell, Finch[ing]field, and Hilgay. Chynxup: neutrality is dangerous, whereby thou becomest a necessary prey to the conqueror.
Jack, Poetry of Chaucer and Spenser 1920 304; Langdale, Phineas Fletcher 1937 46; Wells, Spenser Allusions 1972 192. The multitude looks but upon thy actions; thy conscience looks into them. Francis Quarles: A Study of his Life and Poetry. Hieroglyphikes of the Life of Man 1638•