A few thoughts on the business of wine
- HERBERT AND THE REAL PRESENCE. Young, R. V. // Renascence;Spring93, Vol. 45 Issue 3, p179
Presents George Herbert as the epitome of an Angelican piety moderating between the extremes of Rome and the Swiss Reformers. Reformation poet whose theology of justification and the Eucharist became increasingly anti-Roman; Efforts to deny the Catholic elements in the eucharistic theology of...
- Discourse and direction: A priest to the temple, or, the country parson and the elaboration of... Swartz, Douglas J. // Criticism;Spring94, Vol. 36 Issue 2, p189
Argues that George Herbert's prose treatise `A Priest to the Temple, or, The Country Parson,' provides an evidence of retreat from politics. Parson's function as a local administrative agent of the central government; Religious concerns mixed with governmental programs; Limitations of the...
- George Herbert and the Architecture of Anglican Worship. Davidson, Clifford // Anglican Theological Review;Fall2002, Vol. 84 Issue 4, p853
Focuses on the designation of George Herbert as protestant in terms of doctrine and poetic practice. Doctrines of divine grace; Feeling of antagonism toward liturgical worship; Rejection of the liturgy in Reformed worship.
- Prayer (I). Herbert, George // Christian Century;9/9/2008, Vol. 125 Issue 18, p30
The article presents a prayer by George Herbert.
- History, Criticism, and Herbert: A Polemical Note. Strier, Richard // Papers on Language & Literature;Fall81, Vol. 17 Issue 4, p347
Examines the middle way between Rome and Geneva espoused by George Herbert. Ways in which Herbert referred to and depicted the Roman Catholic Church; Main thrust of his attack on the Roman church; Information on Herbert's criticism of Geneva.
- The Elixir. Herbert, George // Golden Numbers: A Book of Verse for Youth;1/1/1909, p242
The poem "The Elixir" by George Herbert is presented. First Line: Teach me, my God and King, Last Line: Cannot for less be told.
- Be Useful. Herbert, George // Golden Numbers: A Book of Verse for Youth;1/1/1909, p246
The poem "Be Useful" by George Herbert is presented. First Line: Be useful where thou livest, that they may; Last Line: To the one joy of doing kindnesses.
- `Silent airs': A musical pun in George Herbert's `Deniall'. Franssen, Paul; Van Daalen, Rian // Notes & Queries;Jun94, Vol. 41 Issue 2, p155
Presents a textual analysis of George Herbert's poem `Deniall.' Herbert's wittiness; Allusions; Musical pun; Use of the pun in other poems.
- Affliction. Herbert, George // Oxford Book of English Mystical Verse;1917, p24
The poem "Affliction," by George Herbert is presented. First Line: my heart did heave, and there came forth 'O God!' Last Line: Thou dying dayly, praise Thee to Thy Losse.