Reading monarch's writing : the poetry of Henry VIII, Mary Stuart, Elizabeth I, and James VI/I / edited by Peter C. Herman Herman, Peter C., 1958-

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Herman, Peter C., 1958-
James I, King of England, 1566-1625; Early modern, 1500-1700; Kings' and rulers' writings, Scottish -- History and criticism
  • Machine generated contents note: PART I
  • Reading Monarchs Writing: Introduction
  • Peter C. Herman & Ray G. Siemens 1
  • Henry VIII and the Poetry of Politics
  • Peter C. Herman & Ray G. Siemens 11
  • Writing to Control: The Verse of Mary, Queen of Scots
  • Lisa Hopkins 35
  • "mes subjectz, mon ame assubjectie":
  • The Problematic (of) Subjectivity in Mary Stuart's Sonnets
  • Peter C. Herman 51
  • "The Arte of a Ladies Penne":
  • Elizabeth I and the Poetics of Queenship
  • Jennifer Summit 79
  • States of Blindness: Doubt, Justice, and Constancy
  • in Elizabeth I's "Avec l'aveugler si estrange"
  • Constance Jordan 109
  • Queen Elizabeth I as Public and Private Poet:
  • Notes toward a New Edition
  • Leah S. Marcus 135
  • Kingcraft and Poetry: James VI's Cultural Policy
  • Sandra J. Bell 155
  • War and Peace in The Lepanto
  • Robert Appelbaum 179
  • Henry VIII
  • "Pastime with good company" (The King's Ballad) 217
  • "Alas, what shall I do for love?" 218
  • "Oh, my heart" 219
  • "The time of youth is to be spent" 219
  • "Alac, Alac! What shall I do?" 220
  • "Hey nonny nonny, nonny nonny no!" 220
  • "Green grows the holly" 222
  • "Whoso that will all feats obtain" 223
  • "If love now reigned as it has been" 223
  • "Whereto should I express" 224
  • "Though that men do call it dotage" 225
  • "Departure is my chief pain" 226
  • "Without discord" 226
  • "Though some say that youth rules me" 227
  • "Whoso that will for grace sue" 227
  • "Lusty Youth should us ensue" 228
  • Mary Stuart
  • Quatrain Written in the Mass Book 231
  • Verses written in 1582
  • "Celui vraiment n'a point de courtoisie" 231
  • "Les dieux, les cieux" 232
  • Sonnets to Bothwell 232
  • Sonnet to Elizabeth 242
  • From Gleorge] B[uchanan], Ane Detectioun of the Duinges
  • (The Anglo-Scots Translation of Mary Stuart's
  • "Certain French Sonnets") 243
  • Elizabeth I
  • Written on a window frame at Woodstock, "O Fortune,
  • thy wresting,wavering state" 257
  • Written with a Diamond, "Much suspected by me" 258
  • On Monsieur's Departure, "I grieve and dare not show
  • my discontent" 258
  • Verse Exchange between Sir Walter Ralegh and Elizabeth
  • Ralegh to Elizabeth, "Fortune hath taken away my love" 259
  • Elizabeth to Ralegh, "Ah, silly Pug" 260
  • Elizabeth's French Verses 261
  • Variants of "The Doubt of Future Foes" 269
  • James VI/I
  • "The Twelve Sonnets of Invocations to The Gods" 281
  • "A Paraphrasticall Translation Out of the Poete Lucan" 288
  • "L'envoy" 290
  • The Author's Preface To The Reader
  • (from the 1603 Edition of The Lepanto) 291
  • The Lepanto 293.icators of Succes.
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