WHILE WE'RE AT IT
- Venice and Rome in the Addresses and Dispatches of Sir Henry Wotton: First English Embassy to Venice, 1604â€“1610. Ord, Melanie // Seventeenth Century;Spring2007, Vol. 22 Issue 1, p1
This article examines the addresses and dispatches of Sir Henry Wotton in his first mission to Venice from 1604 to 1610, paying particular attention to his strategic representations of Rome in attempting to introduce Protestantism into the signory and thereby further to cement Anglo-Venetian...
- All we need is hope. ferry, Bill // National Catholic Reporter;5/31/2002, Vol. 38 Issue 30, p24
Reports on the opinion expressed by a reader from Oregon of the journal 'National Catholic Reporter,' appreciating the article titles Blueprint for Vatican III.
- THE PRESS. ADAMO, S. J. // America;11/27/1971, Vol. 125 Issue 17, p467
The author discusses the state of the diocesan press as of November 27, 1971. Despite a report in October 1971 that the diocesan press is very much alive, the author opines that it is indeed in a decline, owing mainly to disinterest on the part of ordinary readers. The author suggests that,...
- THE STATIONER TO THE READER. MOSELEY, HUMPH. // Poetical Works of John Milton;1922, preceding p1
The author praises the poems of Henry Wotton and invites readers to censure its worth.
- COMMENT. // America;4/30/1938, Vol. 59 Issue 4, p74
The article presents perspectives from various readers of the journal related to issues on Catholicism in the 1930s in the U.S. A reader comments on the Jewish Passover and Resurrection of Jesus Christ feasts. Another remarks on the insidious change underwent by masonry and its relation with...
- The Catholic Press and Its Readers. Happel, L. F. // America;8/7/1920, Vol. 23 Issue 16, p369
The article reports on the criticisms faced by Catholic newspapers in 1920 in the U.S. The "Rocket," was claimed to be untrustworthy, while clerks complained that the "Comet," is not interesting. Catholic newspapers must make their appeal to those whose education is limited to an elementary...
- 'Firnmess, commodity, and delight' Shepheard, Paul // Building Design;7/29/2011, Issue 1976, p25
The article offers information on the slogan "Firmness, commodity and delight," by Henry Wotton which is taken to mean that a building should be strongly built and useful.
- THIS HYMN. WOTTON, H. // Poems of Sir Walter Raleigh; Collected & Authenticated with Othe;1910, p91
The poem "This Hymn" by Sir Henry Wotton is presented. First Line: ETERNAL mover, whose diffused glory, Last Line: And Thou wilt find Thy dearly-bought in dust !
- Character of a Happy Life. Wotton, Sir Henry // It Can Be Done: Poems of Inspiration;1/1/1921, p149
Presents the poem "Character of a Happy Life," by Sir Henry Wotton. First Line: How happy is he born and taught; Last Line: And having nothing, yet hath all.