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The Canterbury Tales of Chaucer, modernis'd [Vol. I] [ESTC T75505] [ECCO]

DMI number:
708
Publication Date:
1742
Volume Number:
1 of 2
ESTC number:
T75505
EEBO/ECCO link:
CW111068225
Shelfmark:
BOD Vet A4 f. 1701
Full Title:
THE | CANTERBURY TALES | OF | CHAUCER, | Modernis'd by | [2 columns] [column 1] Mr. BETTERTON, | Mr. BOYLE, | Mr. BROOKE, | Mr. COBB, | Mr. DRYDEN, [/column 1] | [column 2] Mr. GROSVENOR, | Mr. MARKLAND, | Mr. POPE, | Mr. OGLE, [/column 2] | Publish'd by Mr OGLE. | To which is Prefixed, | The LIFE of CHAUCER, | Written by Mr. URRY | [rule] | In TWO VOLUMES. | [rule] | VOL. I. | [rule] | [i]DUBLIN:[/i] | Printed by and for GEORGE FAULKNER. | [rule] | M,D,CC,XLII.
Place of Publication:
Dublin
Genres:
Miscellany dominated by poet, Collection including prose, and Collection of translations/imitations
Format:
Duodecimo
Pagination:
[2], i-lvi, 1-170, 1-131, [1]
Bibliographic details:
29 mispaginated as 26, 114 as 113.
Comments:
Some attributions taken from contents page
Other matter:
Prefatory matter: Contents Page [2pp.]; Life of Chaucer pp. i-lvi; Back matter: List of publications by George Faulkner [1p.]
References:
Case 432 (1) (b)
Related Miscellanies
Title:
The Canterbury tales of Chaucer, modernis'd by several hands [Vol I] [ESTC T75503]
Publication Date:
1741
ESTC No:
T75503
Volume:
1 of 3
Relationship:
Another Edition of
Comments:
Title:
The Canterbury Tales of Chaucer, modernis'd [Vol. II] [ESTC T75505]
Publication Date:
1742
ESTC No:
T75505
Volume:
2 of 2
Relationship:
Volume from the same edition
Comments:
Related People
Publisher:
George Faulkner
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Printer:
George Faulkner
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Editor:
George Ogle
Confidence:
Absolute (100%)
Comments:
Content/Publication
First Line:
When April softening sheds refreshing showers
Page No:
pp.1-2
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Tales.
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
A knight there was whose early youth had shown
Page No:
pp.3-4
Poem Title:
The Knight
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
With him his son a sprightly squire and gay
Page No:
pp.4-5
Poem Title:
The Squire
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
This squire a yeoman had and only him
Page No:
p.5
Poem Title:
The Squire's Yeoman.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
There was with these a nun a prioress
Page No:
pp.6-7
Poem Title:
The Prioress.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
Next these a merry monk appears in place
Page No:
pp.7-9
Poem Title:
The Monk.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A fryar next to every female dear
Page No:
pp.9-10
Poem Title:
The Fryar.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
With these a merchant in a motley coat
Page No:
p.11
Poem Title:
The Merchant
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A clerk of Oxford next appeared in sight
Page No:
pp.12-13
Poem Title:
The Clerk or Scholar of Oxford
Attribution:
My Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
A sergeant of the law discreet precise
Page No:
p.14
Poem Title:
The Man of Law, &c.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A franklin was the sergeant's chief delight
Page No:
p.15
Poem Title:
The Franklin, or Country-Gentleman.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
An haberdasher next a portly wight
Page No:
pp.16-17
Poem Title:
The Haberdasher; Weaver; Carpenter; Dyer; Tap'stry-Merchant
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
With them a travelling cook they jointly led
Page No:
p.18
Poem Title:
The Cook.
Attribution:
By the same hand [ie. Ogle]
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
Then came a Dartmouth seaman far from West
Page No:
p.19
Poem Title:
The Shipamn [sic] or Seaman, &c.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
The doctor next a foe to all excess
Page No:
pp.20-21
Poem Title:
The Doctor of Physick.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A merry wife of Bath comes next in place
Page No:
pp.21-22
Poem Title:
The Wife of Bath.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A parish priest was of the pilgrim train
Page No:
pp.23-27
Poem Title:
The Parson
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
A ploughman followed who had still at hand
Page No:
p.28
Poem Title:
The Plowman, &c.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
The miller hardy as his own millstones
Page No:
pp.28-26[i.e. 29]
Poem Title:
The Miller.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A steward of the temple next must come
Page No:
pp.26[i.e. 29] -30
Poem Title:
The Manciple, or Temple-Treasurer.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
The Reve a little slender choleric thing
Page No:
pp.30-31
Poem Title:
The Reve, or Steward.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
This Sumner was not overstocked with grace
Page No:
pp.31-32
Poem Title:
The Sumner, or Apparitor.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
A Pardon-Monger last brought up the rear
Page No:
pp.33-34
Poem Title:
The Pardoner.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
What needs there more our pilgrims to describe
Page No:
pp.35-42
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Knight's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
In days of old there lived of mighty fame
Page No:
pp.43-125
Poem Title:
Palamon and Arcite: or, The Knight's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Dryden
Attributed To:
John Dryden
First Line:
A tale so nobly planned and sweetly told
Page No:
pp.126-130
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Miller's Tale
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
Whilom in Oxford an old chuff did dwell
Page No:
pp.131-156
Poem Title:
The Carpenter of Oxford: or, The Miller's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Cobb
Attributed To:
Samuel Cobb
First Line:
The Miller ceased exulting at the close
Page No:
pp.157-159
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Reve's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
At Trompington not far from Cambridge stood
Page No:
pp.160-170
Poem Title:
The Reve's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Betterton
Attributed To:
Thomas Betterton
First Line:
Close by the Reve the Cook of London rides
Page No:
pp.1-5
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Cook's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
How constant valour triumphs over its foes
Page No:
pp.6-64
Poem Title:
Gamelyn: or The Cook's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Boyse
Attributed To:
Samuel Boyse
First Line:
Our host who viewed the progress of the sun
Page No:
pp.65-69
Poem Title:
Prologue to the Man of Law's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Ogle
Attributed To:
George Ogle
First Line:
Hence want ungrateful visitant adieu
Page No:
pp.70-131
Poem Title:
Constantia: or, The Man of Law's Tale.
Attribution:
By Mr. Brooke
Attributed To:
Henry Brooke