B3RBradley 3 Ranch, Ltd. (Memphis, TX)
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References in periodicals archive ?
B3r), it is tempting to hear an echo of the occasion on which Marlowe had been arrested in Flushing and brought before Sir Robert Sidney on suspicion of minting a fake Dutch shilling.
'For (God knoweth)', he continued, that 'many of these poor wretches had more need to be releeved than chastised' with 'a preacher to admonish them [rather] than a jailer to keep them', and a physician 'to helpe them [rather] than an executioner or tormenter to hang or burn them' (Scot, 1584: B3r).
At that point, the animal was anesthetized, and tracheoscopy was performed with a flexible 56-cm bronchoscope (Olympus B3R; Tokyo, Japan (Figure 1).
The scene in the second chapter when Queen Miracola consults spirits about her future is clearly based on Macbeth's second visit to the Weird Sisters: like Macbeth, Miracola hears three prophecies which seem to indicate prosperity and immortality, but which are actually founded on `slie deseats' (B1v).(7) Later realizing their hollowness, she laments, like Macbeth, at having given her eternal jewel to the common enemy of man: `for the gayning of a crowne and kingdome, haue I sould and for euer lost my deare soule' (B3r).(8)
(B3r) In the second poem Narcissus, wooed even in infancy by a bevy of paedophiliac ladies, is clearly a close cousin of Shakespeare's Adonis, to whom he appeals for sympathy and support.
(B3r) We will never know of exactly what species were "Lion drunke," "Tobacco," "Franticks," or "Skill vpon the Seas," but they seem pantomime routines of the sort that stage clowns often performed--weakened, no doubt, by Taylor's ordinary facial expressivity and inexperience at working a crowd; "the Players," Fennor adds, were "asham'd of thy distraction, / For none amongst them plaide the foole but thou." (38) Certainly these skits had nothing anymore to do with parodying Fennor (the last is plainly self-referential), and must have been hastily devised in lieu of an opposite against whom to play.
The second Trauers was drawne, and the higher ascent of the Mountaine is discouered" (Francis Beaumont, The Mask of the Inner Temple and Gray's Inn [1613], Q1, B3r, C4v).
(2) What Newcastle means by "Shakespeare the first" is not clear, though readers familiar with the work of Newcastle's second wife, Margaret Cavendish, will recall that she uses a similar construction to render herself in royal terms in the dedicatory epistle of The Description of a New World, Called the Blazing World (London, 1666): "Though I cannot be Henry the Fifth, or Charles the Second, yet I endeavor to be Margaret the First" (B3r).