DREMEDr. Ronald E. McNair Educational Science Literacy Foundation (Houston, TX)
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Chronicles: [h2r] meny men had grete wonder The goodman that had dremed [h2v] this dreme had told it to a knyght that tho was most priue with the kyng of all men / and the knyght was called Hamundes sone (49)
Halfe in a dreme, not fully well awaked, The goldin Slepe me wapped undir his wyng, Yet not forthy I rofe, and well nigh naked, Al fodainly my self rememberyng Of a mattir, levyng all othir thyng, Which I must doe without in more delaie For them whiche I ne durst not disobaie.
The Dreme (1528), Lyndsay's earliest surviving work in verse, is an allegory of the contemporary condition of Scotland, with a delightfully personal epistle to the king.
Sonnet 29 does make such a connection; the mind is self-sufficient to a point, but the poet-lover's thought is rooted in a real relationship; it is "no dreme" as Wyatt would say.
What is of equal interest in Rowe's account is the discussion of Crane's Cora, the madam of Hotel de Dreme, whom Crane finally disappointed by dying.
82 After wyth this dreme cometh to her aduyse that her cyte and landes of Cartage are all dystroied.
13 this tusday night yours faythfully and euer George Carey alfonseo [F.sup.r] [?] games in court ar, likes and dislikes by letters dremes and interpretations of them
It seems beyond coincidence that after Sir George Carey's 1593 report on 'games in court' as consisting of 'dremes and interpretations of them', Nashe's next work was on that very subject.
Medieval exegetic rituals demand that only one interpretation is possible - it is a pronouncement of doom: "For wele I fele, by my maladie / And by my dremes now and yore ago, / Al certeynly that I mot nedes dye" (V.316-18).
alas how<e> offte <I> <im> in dremes I ssee o thovs yees that were my <ffode> ffoode wyche ssumetyme sso dellyted me that yet they do me good t t