Synonyms for dreame or Related words with dreame

godlie              foure              kingis              psalme              sundrie              teares              scottis              seaven              pseudodoxia              englyshe              morall              certaine              firste              tragicall              poemata              spirituall              funerall              anglicana              mistresse              heroick              nabbes              psalmes              reliques              fraunce              tragedie              satyre              apologie              epithalamion              troylus              teipsum              essayes              reliquiae              wittie              spenserian              confessio              betwene              ofte              englande              chaucerian              fabillis              hortulus              amantis              heroical              fower              fabularum              mirrour              entituled              verzen              dauid              grammatices             

Examples of "dreame"
To ſleepe, perchance to dreame, I there's the rub,
The album title is a pun on the piece ‘Giles Farnabys Dreame’ by the renaissance composer Giles Farnaby.
Morgen was founded in 1968 by Steve Morgen, Bobby Rizzo, Murray Schiffrin, Mike Ratti, and Barry Stock. Originally, the band was named "Morgen’s Dreame Spectrum" but was later changed to simply "Morgen".
A | Midsommer nights | dreame. | As it hath beene sundry times pub- | "likely acted, by the Right Honoura-" | ble, the Lord Chamberlaine his | "seruants". | "VVritten by VVilliam Shakespeare". | Printed by Iames Roberts, 1600.
According to scholar Meg Lota Brown: "The poem is 1,056 lines of iambic pentameter, 300 lines of which constitute 'The Dreame'; the rhyme schme of the six-line stanzas is "abcbdd"."
Smith in 1596 published a collection of sonnets, entitled "Chloris, or the Complaint of the passionate despised Shepheard", printed by Edmund Bollifant, 1596. The volume opens with two sonnets, inscribed "To the most excellent and learned shepheard, Collin Cloute" (i.e. Spenser), and signed "W. Smith"; in a third sonnet addressed to Spenser at the close of the book Smith calls Spenser his patron. The content consists of 48 sonnets, and a poem in 20 lines, called "Corins Dreame of the faire Chloris". "Corins Dreame" was transferred to "England's Helicon" (1600 and 1614). The work was reprinted in Edward Arber's "English Garner", viii. 171 sqq.
In "Churchyards Challenge" (1593) the author refers to his broadside ballad, "Davie Dicars dreame" (c. 1551–1552), which he says was written against by one Thomas Camel whom Churchyard then "openly confuted." Their argument came to involve not only Churchyard and Camel but also William Waterman, Geoffrey Chappell, and Richard Beard. All their various contributions were collected and reprinted in "The Contention bettwyxte Churchyeard and Camell, upon David Dycers Dreame" in 1560. A short and seemingly alliterative poem in the manner of "Piers Plowman", "Davie Dicar" brought Churchyard into trouble with the privy council, but he was supported by Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of Somerset and dismissed with a reprimand.
Modern scholarship on Melville dates back to David Laing's 1826 reprint of the 1603 text of "Ane Godlie Dreame" in "Scottish Metrical Tales", reissued by Carew Hazlitt in 1895 as "Early Popular Poetry of Scotland". Laing's enthusiastic introduction to the "Dreame" included Melville's acrostic sonnet of 1606 or 1607 to the imprisoned minister John Welsh (the acrostic reads M Jhone Welshe), which had survived in non-contemporary copies in the Wodrow Manuscripts (now held by the National Library of Scotland). Laing omitted ‘Away vaine warld’, however, since he discovered a version of the text in the Margaret Kerr Manuscript of the poems of Alexander Montgomerie, whose date of death was completely unknown until the 1970s. Laing assumed that a poem of such quality must be the work of James VI's ‘maister makar’, and had been appropriated by Melville's printer as a make-weight. Paratextual studies are a very recent development, and Laing was not alone amongst 19th-century editors of older printed work in omitting liminary verse as irrelevant. It is nonetheless curious that Laing failed to notice how closely this short lyric relates to the major theme of the "Dreame", namely the spiritual bliss afforded in this earthly life by a truly unconditional love for Christ and complete trust in Him as guide and in the strength of His hand to protect and save. In his Scottish Text Society edition of the works of Melville's friend Alexander Hume (Edinburgh, 1902), Alexander Lawson included both the "Dreame" and ‘Away vaine warld’ in an appendix.
Vallans had some commendatory verses prefixed to "Whartons Dreame", published in 1578; and Hearne assigned to him the authorship of "The Honourable Prentice; or thys Tayler is a Man; shewed in the Life and Death of Sir John Hawkewood", by W. V., London, 1615 and 1616.
At age 24, Speght published "Mortalities Memorandum with a Dreame Prefixed" (London, 1621), a volume of two poems that urge and offer a Christian meditation on death, and defend the education of women. She dedicates it to her godmother, Mary Hill Moundford. The piece received little attention compared to "A Mouzell for Melastomus".
As might be expected, Dekker turned his experience in prison to profitable account. "Dekker His Dreame" (1620) is a long poem describing his despairing confinement; he contributed six prison-based sketches to the sixth edition (1616) of Sir Thomas Overbury's "Characters"; and he revised "Lanthorne and Candlelight" to reflect what he had learned in prison.
The booke of Marcus Tullius Cicero entituled Paradoxa Stoicorum. Contayninge a precise discourse of diuers poinctes and conclusions of vertue and phylosophie according the traditions and opinions of those philosophers, whiche were called Stoikes. Wherunto is also annexed a philosophicall treatyse of the same authoure called Scipio hys dreame. Anno. 1569
In manuscripts, this text was often associated with the "Visio Edwardi". It was printed for the first time in 1625 under the title "Visio Ioannis Dastin", and translated into English in 1652 in the Theatrum Chemicum Britannicum of Elias Ashmole as "Dastin's Dreame."
An inscribed flagstone commemorating her as one of Scotland's great writers was unveiled by Germaine Greer on 21 June 2014 in Makars' Court, Edinburgh. The inscription is a quotation from the "Dreame" – "Though tyrants threat, though Lyons rage and rore/ Defy them all, and feare not to win out" (edition of 1606).
A | Midsommer nights | dreame. | As it hath beene sundry times pub- | "lickely acted, by the Right honoura-" | ble, the Lord Chamberlaine his | "seruants". | "Written by William Shakespeare". | ¶ Imprinted at London, for "Thomas Fisher", and are to | be soulde at his shoppe, at the Signe of the White Hart, | in "Fleetestreete". 1600.
The 1603 print is presented in Scots orthography. In the next, undated edition, probably from 1604, the text has been transcribed into a form of English orthography, with some small textual changes, and the publication is now stated to have been ‘at the request of a friend’. All successive editions (thirteen are known of in all, down to 1737) followed this text. The success of the "Dreame" was such that Charteris issued a third edition in 1606. In these editions, and in Andro Hart's edition of 1620, the "Dreame" was followed by a ‘comfortable song’ in five stanzas, beginning ‘Away vaine warld’, long mis-attributed to the great court-poet Alexander Montgomerie (d.1598). It is a ‘sacred parody’ of the extremely successful English love-song, ‘Shall I let her goe’ published by Robert Jones in 1600 and quoted by Shakespeare in "Twelfth Night". In Raban's 1644 Aberdeen print of the "Dreame", ‘Away vaine world’ was joined by ‘Come sweet Lord, my sorrow ceas’, a Scots-language sacred parody of another English love-song. Militantly anti-Catholic, this is presumably a work of Elizabeth Melville's that had circulated in manuscript. In later editions of the "Dreame", it replaces ‘Away vaine world’. A three-stanza text of ‘Away vaine warld’ was, however, included in a later Aberdeen publication, "John Forbes’s Songs and Fancies" (1662, 1666 and 1682), as song no. 35. Like all the book’s song texts, it is unattributed. Forbes’s error-strewn text cannot have been copied from the text printed eighteen years earlier at Aberdeen in Raban’s "Godly Dream".
Speght gives more insight into her sense of self in her volume of poetry. The first poem called "The Dreame", which is one of only two published dream visions written by a woman in the early modern period, defends the education of women with an allegory of the writer's struggle to enter the world of learning and her devastating departure from it. According to "The Dreame", women's education is necessary to both improve women's minds, and most importantly, to save their souls. It claims that women and men are suited to education on the same basis – the equality of intellect – and that God requires the use of all talents from both sexes. Near the end of the poem, an unnamed event related to gender causes her to cease her educational pursuits, after which, her mother dies, and her writing must cease.
His best known works are included in the Fitzwilliam Virginal Book, which contains 52 of his pieces. Notable among them are 11 fantasias, a wonderful and technically demanding set of variations called "Woody-Cock", and short but charming descriptive pieces such as "Giles Farnabys Dreame", "His Rest", "Farnabyes Conceit" and "His Humour". There are also four pieces by his son, Richard. His entire keyboard works and a biography are available in a modern edition.
The volume was dedicated to Sir Robert Cecil. Some copies were published by George Bishop, and others by Thomas Wight. A prefatory letter, addressed to the editor in 1597, by Francis Beaumont (d. 1624) of West Goscote, Leicestershire, supplied "a judicious apology for the supposed levities of Chaucer". Neither the "Dreame" nor "The Floure and the Leafe" is now thought to be connected to Chaucer.
In 2011, Kim volunteered for a welfare activity at an animal shelter together with Heo and Lee Hyori. In the same year, Kim also donated 620 kg of rice on the ""Dreame rice flower basket" company" to be given to his hometown in DeokJin-gu to help the families there. He also became an ambassador of "Heart Heart Foundation", preparing food for needy children under the "Warm Meals" campaign and participating in the sharing/charity performance of "Heart Heart Orchestra"