Surrey's Fidelity to Wyatt in 'Wyatt Resteth Here'
- Mourning the Living: Surrey's "Wyatt Resteth Here" Henrician Funerary Debates, and the Passing of National Virtue. HACKENBRACHT, RYAN // Renaissance & Reformation/Renaissance et Reforme;Spring2012, Vol. 35 Issue 2, p61
No abstract available.
- Between Surrey and Marot: Nicolas Bourbon and the Artful Translation of the Epigram. Taylor, Andrew W. // Translation & Literature;Spring2006, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p1
The author considers the Renaissance poetry of English writers Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey, and Sir Thomas Wyatt in order to better understand their incorporation of humanist tradition during the Tudor period. He asserts that most critiques do not pay proper attention to the role of neo-Latin...
- Wyatt Resteth Here. Howard, Henry // Collected Classic Poems, Gay to Kipling;2012, p1
The poem "Wyatt Resteth Here," by Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey is presented. First Line: Wyatt resteth here, that quick could never rest; Last Line: The earth his bones, the heavens possess his ghost.
- 'RUTH' IN SURREY'S WINDSOR ELEGY. HOLTON, AMANDA; MACFAUL, TOM // Notes & Queries;Mar2009, Vol. 56 Issue 1, p29
The article offers poetry criticism of the poem "So cruell prison" traditionally titled the "Windsor Elegy" by Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey. The author states that line 21 is significantly confusing in regard to interpretation. The article discusses the origins of the appearance of the poem and...
- The Sources of the Verse Examples in Gascoigneâ€™s Certayne Notes of Instruction. Alexander, Gavin // Notes & Queries;Mar2015, Vol. 62 Issue 1, p52
The article discusses the book "Certayne Notes of Instruction" by George Gascoigne and focuses on where the author found his examples of English poetry verses for inclusion in his book. Topics discussed include the poetry of Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey, the poetry of Sir Thomas Wyatt, and the...
- 'I NE CAN CLOSE IN SHORT AND CONNING VEARSE': A NEW POEM FOR THE CANON OF HENRY HOWARD, EARL OF SURREY? GROSSMAN, JOEL // Notes & Queries;Dec2015, Vol. 62 Issue 4, p536
The article discusses the possible attribution of the anonymous poem "I ne can close in short and conning vearse" from the Arundel Harington MS (manuscript) to Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey. Topics include the resemblance of the poem to Surrey's sonnet "From Tuscan came my ladies worthy race,"...
- Country mouse and towny mouse: Truth in Wyatt. Hobson, Christopher Z. // Texas Studies in Literature & Language;Fall97, Vol. 39 Issue 3, p230
Opinion. Criticizes the work of poet Sir Thomas Wyatt. How Wyatt uses the word truth; Terms which appear frequently in Wyatt's poems; Reason for the criticism.
- New Transcription of Surreyâ€™s â€˜Love That Doth Raineâ€™. Maraj, Louis M. // Notes & Queries;Dec2012, Vol. 59 Issue 4, p496
The author discusses the implications of transcription and translation errors for the 16th century poem "Love That Doth Raine" by Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey, which was an imitation of a poem by Italian poet Petrarch. Sir Thomas Wyatt's version of the Petrarch poem is also discussed, and the...
- "The Lover Showeth How He Is Forsaken of Such as He Sometime Enjoyed" by Thomas Wyatt. Hanafi, Amira // Lover Showeth How He Is Forsaken;6/ 1/2011, p1
This article presents an explication of "The Lover Showeth How He Is Forsaken of Such as He Sometime Enjoyed" by Sir Thomas Wyatt. Also known by the title "They flee from me," the poem is an examination of a lover's complicated feelings toward a woman whose affection for him has cooled.