Synonyms for rastell or Related words with rastell
Examples of "rastell"
became President of English factory.
was born in London. At the age of seventeen he went to the University of Oxford, but did not take a degree, being probably called home to superintend the printing business of his father John
was a determined antagonist of Bishop John Jewell, and published:
(1508 – 27 August 1565) was an English printer and judge.
(or Rastall) (c. 1475 – 1536) was an English printer, author, member of parliament, and barrister.
John Frith's writings are in answer to, or debate with, the beliefs of men such as Bishop John Fisher, Sir Thomas More, and John
In 1530 he wrote, in defence of the Roman doctrine of Purgatory, "A New Boke of Purgatory" (1530), dialogues on the subject between "Comyngs and Almayn a Christen man, and one Gyngemyn a Turke." This was answered by John Frith in "A Disputacion of Purgatorie".
replied with an "Apology against John Fryth", also answered by the latter.
had married Elizabeth, sister of Sir Thomas More, with whose Catholic theology and political views he was initially in sympathy. More had begun the controversy with John Frith, and
joined him in attacking the Protestant writer, who, says John Foxe ("Actes and Monuments", ed. G Townsend, vol. v. p. 9), did so "overthrow and confound" his adversaries that he converted
to his side.
Other memorials in the organ chamber include those to William
and his wife Mary, their son William Thomas
, Annie Ranstall, Roger Pocklington and his wife Mary, their son Roger Pocklington and his wife Jane, and Christopher Morley and his wife Charlotte. Memorials to churchwarden Robert Hunt Bradley, physician Robert Taylor and his wife Elizabeth, and their son Robert Taylor are present in the nave. Other tributes are scattered throughout the church.
He appears to have held orthodox Roman Catholic religious views as in 1537, while mayor, was accused by leading townsmen John Huggins and John
of calling Bishop Latimer of Worcester a heretic.
was moved to Augsburg, and finally to Ingoldstadt, where he was appointed vice-rector of the college of his order. He died in the college on 15 or 17 June 1577.
She remained a Roman Catholic, and died in exile at Mechelen in the Habsburg Netherlands on 6 July 1570. She had one child, a daughter, Winifred, who married William
, a judge and More's nephew.
was also the author of a morality play, "A new Interlude and a Mery of the Elements", or "The Four Elements" written about 1519, which is no doubt the "large and ingenious comedy" attributed to him by Wood.
The Abbreviacion of Statutis (1519), of which fifteen editions appeared before 1625, is a book by John
. It, and Termes de la Ley, are the best known of his legal works.
Separated from his Catholic friends,
does not seem to have been fully trusted by the opposite party, for in a letter to Thomas Cromwell, written probably in 1536, he says that he had spent his time in upholding the king's cause and opposing the pope, with the result that he had lost both his printing business and his legal practice, and was reduced to poverty. He was imprisoned in 1536, perhaps because he had written against the payment of tithes. He probably died in prison, and his will, of which Henry VIII had originally been appointed an executor, was proved on 18 July 1536. He left two sons: William
, and John. The Jesuit, John
(1532–77), who has been frequently confounded with him, was no relation.
Expositiones terminorum legum Angliae (in French, translated into English, 1527; reprinted 1629, 1636, 1641, &c., as Les Termes de la Ley) is a book by John
. It, and "The Abbreviacion of Statutis" (1519), are the best known of his legal works.
The play was printed in 1512–1516 by John
, and was later only available as a fragment until a copy showed up in an auction of books from Lord Mostyn's collection in 1919. Henry E. Huntington acquired this copy, and arranged the printing of a facsimile. The play is an example of a dramatised "débat".
A work "A dialogue describing the originall ground of these Lutheran faccions, and many of their abuses" from 1531, printed by William
, was reissued in 1553. It takes Martin Luther to be a heretic, and in it Barlow explains that contact with Lutherans had led into a temporary apostasy. George Joye accused Thomas More of being the real author.
The other work of Medwall's that is extant is "Nature". It is without date, place, or printer's name, but was printed by William
. "Nature" was produced before Morton in Henry VII's reign; John Bale states that it was translated into Latin.
was born at Gloucester in 1532, was admitted into Winchester School in 1543; and went on to New College, Oxford, of which he became a perpetual fellow in 1549. He graduated M.A. 29 July 1555, and about that time was ordained priest.
Heywood was born in 1497, probably in Coventry, and moved to London some time in his late teens. He spent time at Broadgate Hall, Oxford, and was active at the royal court by 1520 as a singer. He did not have the education of some of his peers; he was very intelligent, as can be seen by his translation of Johan Johan from the original French "La Farce du paste". By 1519, he was being paid 100 shillings four times a year for being a 'synger' in the royal court of Henry VIII. In 1523 Heywood became a member of the Mercers' Company in London. He began receiving a salary as a virginal player in 1527. By 1523, records of London Freemans indicate, John Heywood was married to Elizabeth
, daughter of John
the printer. Through this marriage, Heywood entered into a very dramatic family.
was a composer of interludes and was the first publisher of plays in England. When
built his own house in Finsbury Fields, he built a stage explicitly for the performance of plays, and his wife made costumes. It appears that the whole family, including Thomas More, were involved in these productions. In this private theatre, Heywood found an audience for his early works, and a strong artistic influence in his father-in-law. In the 1520s and 1530s, he was writing and producing interludes for the royal court. He enjoyed the patronage of Edward VI and Mary I, writing plays to present at court. While some of his plays call for music, no songs or texts survive.
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