by John Froissart Sir (Author), Thomas Johnes (Author).
Notices of what is remarkable in the Elizabethian library at Breslau; Johnes, Thomas. Scheibel, Johann Ephraim. Notices of what is remarkable in the Elizabethian library at Breslau. SRLF UCLA:LAGE-2042432. Canon 5D. Collection-library.
Стр. 14 - Thomas de Percy, finding the king but little occupied, mentioned to him the romance which Froissart had brought with him. The prince asked to see it; and the historian says, " he saw it in his chamber : for I had it always with me, and placed it upon his be. Встречается в книгах (8) с 1801 по 1862. Стр. 8 - His moft ufual occupation, in that time, was to amufe Gafton, after his fupper, by reading to him the romance of Meliador, which he had brought with him.
Jean Froissart," in Catholic Encyclopedia, (e. by Charles G. Herbermann and others, New York: The Encyclopaedia Press (1913). Froissart, Jean," in Encyclopædia Britannica (11th e. 1911)
This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original. Due to its age, it may contain imperfections such as marks, notations, marginalia and flawed pages.
This scarce antiquarian book is a facsimile reprint of the original.
Library at Breslau (1810) Books online at best prices in India by John Froissart from Bookswagon.
Thomas Johnes’s books. The chronicles of Enguerrand de Monstrelet by. Enguerrand de Monstrelet, Thomas Johnes. Want to Read savin. ant to Read.
JOHN FROISSART, priest, canon, and treasurer of the collegiate church of Chimay, historian and poet, was born in Valenciennes, a town in Hainault, about the year 1337. This date, which appears contradicted by one single passage in his Chronicle, is confirmed by a number of others, as well in his Chronicle as in his Manuscript Poems. However attentive he may have been to inform us of the minutest particulars of his life, he does not say one word relative to his family
The Gale Library of Lives and Letters American Writers Series.
The Gale Library of Lives and Letters American Writers Series. The life of bret harte. By henry childs merwin. With portraits and other illustrations. Most of all, however, the Author is indebted to his accomplished friend,Edwin Munroe Bacon, who, though much engaged with important literary workof his own, has read the book twice, once in MS. and once in print,-asignal, not to say painful proof of friendship which the Authoracknowledges with gratitude, and almost with shame.
The text of Froissart's Chronicles is preserved in more than 150 . Froissart began writing Book I of the surviving prose chronicle sometime after 1370, but maybe as late as 1379-1381, possibly at th. .
The text of Froissart's Chronicles is preserved in more than 150 manuscripts, many of which are illustrated, some extensively. Froissart began writing Book I of the surviving prose chronicle sometime after 1370, but maybe as late as 1379-1381, possibly at the request of Robert de Namur, to whom the earliest version was dedicated. In the prologue of this version of the prose text, Froissart justified his new enterprise by his desire to improve on his first attempts to write a.