Synonyms for seaven or Related words with seaven

teares              dreame              lachrimae              firste              mistresse              poeticall              foure              pavans              kingis              habacuc              funerall              betwene              tragedie              musicke              troylus              draumar              kynges              platonick              aeternum              threnodies              ashem              epitaphium              chaucers              loues              spirituall              coranto              galliards              lamentatio              triumphans              psalme              ryght              raillery              apocalypsis              skriker              tragicall              sonnettes              lacrimae              threnos              satyre              perpetuall              aureng              tyrannick              rhetorike              fabillis              sonety              sharlock              grownde              golagrus              enchanteur              ystorya             

Examples of "seaven"
Johnson's most famous work is "The Famous Historie of the Seaven Champions of Christendom" (c. 1596). He added a second and a third part in 1608 and 1616.
The "Lachrimae, or Seaven Teares" was published in 1604. It contains the seven pavans of Lachrimae itself and 14 others, including the famous "Semper Dowland semper Dolens.
Inside My Radio is a rhythm-action platformer adventure game developed by Seaven Studio and published by Iceberg Interactive. The original prototype was made by TurboDindon during Ludum Dare #23, an video game development competition, where it won both the Overall and Audio prizes in the Jam category. Seaven Studio and TurboDindon have continued development in order to release "Inside My Radio" on Windows, Xbox One and PlayStation 4.
Lachrimæ or seaven teares figured in seaven passionate pavans, with divers other pavans, galliards and allemands, set forth for the lute, viols, or violons, in five parts is a collection of instrumental music composed by John Dowland. It was published by John Windet in London in 1604 when Dowland was employed as lutenist to Christian IV of Denmark. The publication was dedicated to Anne of Denmark.
He later wrote what is probably his best known instrumental work, "Lachrimae, or Seaven Teares, Figured in Seaven Passionate Pavans", a set of seven pavanes for five viols and lute, each based on the theme derived from the lute song "Flow my tears". It became one of the best known collections of consort music in his time. His pavane, "Lachrymae antiquae", was also popular in the seventeenth century, and was arranged and used as a theme for variations by many composers. He wrote a lute version of the popular ballad "My Lord Willoughby's Welcome Home".
The champions have been depicted in Christian art and folklore as heroic warriors, most notably in a 1596 book by Richard Johnson titled "Famous Historie of the Seaven Champions of Christendom". Richard Johnson was entirely responsible for grouping the seven together, for their moniker, and for most of their adventures in his book.
Chettle's non-dramatic writings include (besides "Kind Heart's Dream") "Piers Plainnes Seaven Yeres Prentiship" (1595), the story of a fictitious apprenticeship in Crete and Thrace, and "England's Mourning Garment" (1603), in which are included some verses alluding to the chief poets of the time.
His first publication was "An Essay concerning the Assurance of God's Love and of Man's Salvation", 1614. This was followed by "An Exposition upon the Epistle to the Colossians . . . being the substance of neare seaven yeeres weeke-dayes sermons", 1615. "The Marrow of the Oracles of God", 1620, (the last work published by Byfield himself), is a collection of six treatises.
Early Music (Lachrymæ Antiquæ) (the subtitle means "Ancient Tears" in Latin) is a studio album by the Kronos Quartet, containing 21 compositions, many of which written, arranged, or transcribed for the quartet. The title track is from Dowland's Lachrimae, or Seaven Teares of 1604.
The world premiere of "The Corridor" on 12 June 2009 inaugurated the new Benjamin Britten Studio at Aldeburgh and was paired with the premiere of "Semper Dowland, semper dolens", Birtwistle's setting of John Dowland's "Lachrimæ, or Seaven Teares". Both works were commissioned by the Aldeburgh Festival and the Southbank Centre. The premiere production was directed by Peter Gill with Ryan Wigglesworth conducting the London Sinfonietta. Elizabeth Atherton sang the role of Woman (Eurydice); Mark Padmore was Man (Orpheus).
AND ... shall permitte and suffer seaven persons, by them from tyme to tyme to be elected and appointed in manner and forme aforesaid, meete and sufficiently learned to reade the said seaven lectures, to have the occupation of all my said mansion house, gardeins, and of all other thappurtenaunces, for them and every of them there to inhabite, study, and daylie to reade the said severall lectures. And my will is, that none shall be chossen to reade any of the said lectures, so longe as he shall be married, nor be suffered to reade any of the said lectures after that he shalbe married, neither shall receave any fee or stipend appointed for the readinge of the said lectures...
On 25 May 1562, Wolfe entered a ten-year apprenticeship with printer John Day. Because apprenticeships generally ended when the apprentice turned 24 (the minimum age for London freemen), scholars surmise that Wolfe was born around 1548. Wolfe did not stay the full ten years. In the same testimony in which he mentioned his "poore oulde father", he claimed that he served Day for a "space of seaven yeares", the minimum university term for an apprenticeship under the Statute of Artificers of 1563.
Instrumental versions by Dowland include "Lachrimae" for lute, "Galliard to Lachrimae" for lute and "Lachrimae antiquae" (1604) for consort. Dowland also published "Lachrimae, or Seaven Teares" (London, 1604), a collection of consort music which included a cycle of seven "Lachrimae" pavans based on the falling tear motif. Thomas Morley set the "Lachrimae Pauin" for the six instruments of a "broken consort" in his "First Booke of Consort Lessons" (London, 1599).
In 1653 John Casor, an African employed by Johnson, filed what later became known as a freedom suit. He said that he had been imported as a "seaven or eight yeares" indentured servant and that, after attempting to reclaim his indenture, he had been told by Johnson that he didn't have one. According to the civil court documents, Casor demanded his freedom. "Anthony Johnson was in a feare. Upon this his son in law, his wife and his two sonnes persuaded the said Anthony Johnson to set the said John Casor free."
""... to digge and myne a Diche or Trenche conteynenge in Bredthe betwene sixe or seaven ffoote over in all Places throughe and over all the Lands and Grounds lyeing betweene the saide Towne of Plymmowth and anye parte of the saide Ryver Mewe als Mevye, and to digge, myne, breake, bancke and caste vpp, all and all maner of Rockes Stones Gravell Sande and all other Letts in anye places or Groundes for the conveyant or necessarie Conveyange of the same River to the saide Towne ..." "
Looker was a member of experimental band Zs, and has worked with Dirty Projectors. He was the songwriter, guitarist, and lead vocalist for his band Extra Life, a hybrid of Contemporary Classical Music, Heavy Metal Music, Jazz, and Renaissance music (among many others), until November 2013 when the group disbanded. Currently he leads an Early/Renaissance-music inspired project named Seaven Teares, performs improvisational jazz with Period (with a rotating cast of musicians including Darius Jones, Chuck Bettis, and Mike Pride), and leads the industrial-metal duo Psalm Zero (formerly alongside Castevet's Andrew Hock). The debut record, "The Drain," (in collaboration with Hock) was released by Profound Lore on March 4, 2014 and received positive feedback from Pitchfork, NPR's "All Songs Considered," and many other notable music publications. The band performed to high acclaim at 2014's SXSW festival and has toured both the United States and Europe.
In 1604, Windet printed John Dowland's influential "Lachrimae, or Seaven Teares", a collection of the composer's pavans and one of the most important musical works of the era. He also printed all of composer Tobias Hume's known compositions in two compilations—"First Part of Ayres" (1605) and "Captaine Humes Poeticall Musicke" (1607). Windet probably needed to use all his skills as a printer to accommodate the unconventional Hume. The "First Part of Ayres" contains instructions for what may be the earliest examples of "pizzicato" ("to be plaide with your fingers...your Bow ever in your hand") and "col legno" ("Drum this with the back of your Bow"), which were probably eccentricities at the time. In "Lesson for two to play upon one Viole" of "First Part of Ayres", one of the players must sit in the lap of the other. Windet's other music publications included printings for Robert Jones, John Coprario and Thomas Ford.
"Can She Excuse My Wrongs" has been widely attributed to Robert Devereux, 2nd Earl of Essex (1565-1601), but the lack of surviving documentation make it impossible to discern if in fact Essex was the lyricist. He is certainly a possible candidate: other poems by him survive and there is another lute-song associated with him, 'To plead my faith', set by Daniel Batcheler. However, the attribution of "Can She Excuse" largely rests on the posthumous dedication of the galliard published in Dowland's 1604 collection Lachrimae, or Seaven Teares. By this time Essex´s Rebellion had become less controversial. When Essex was executed his title was made extinct. However, as Essex had favoured James to succeed to the throne, James I was sympathetic to those involved in the Rebellion, and restored the title in 1604 for his son Robert Devereux, 3rd Earl of Essex. Dowland's dedication of the same year was therefore not risky in the way it would have been in previous years.
And forasmuch as it hath beene by long Experience found that the Importing of French Wines Brandy Linnen Silke Salt and Paper and other Commodities of the Growth Product or Manufacture of the Territories and Dominions of the French King, hath much exhausted the Treasure of this Nation, lessened the Value of the Native Commodities and Manufactures thereof and caused great detriment to this Kingdome in generall Bee it further enacted by the Authoritie aforesaid That from and after the Twentyeth of March One thousand six hundred seaventy seaven Noe French Wine Vinegar Brandy Linnen Cloath Silks Salt. Paper or any Manufactures made of or mixed with Silke Threade Woole Haire Gold or Silver or Leather being of the Growth Product or Manufacture of any the Dominions or Territories of the French King shall dureing the terme of three yeares to be accounted from the said Twentyeth day of March or before the end of the first Session of Parlyament next after the expiration of the said Three yeares be brought in by Land or shall be imported in any Shipp or Shipps Vessell or Vessells [whatsoever] into any Port Heaven Creeke or other place [whatsoever] of the Kingdome of England Dominion of Wales or Towne of Berwicke upon Tweede or Isles of Jersey Guernsey Alderny Sarke or Isle of Man from any [Place or Port] whatever either mixt or unmixt with any Commodity of the Growth or Product of any other Nation Place or Country whatsoever.
The College of Physicians (renamed in 1674 the Royal College of Physicians) was historically an elite organisation. Created by royal charter in 1518, the college was founded by six English academic doctors trained in English universities. It only admitted British men who had trained at a university and passed a three-part Latin exam in medical theory. Only 24 Fellows were allowed, and if an entrant came at a time when all 24 Fellowships were full, he would instead become a Candidate, with the most senior Candidate admitted to the first vacant Fellowship. An Act of Parliament confirming their royal charter also gave the college the ability to act as a court, judging other practitioners and punishing those acting badly or practising without a licence. A second Act, the College of Physicians Act 1553, amended the charter and gave them the right to imprison, indefinitely, those they judged. This "flew in the face of the common law assumption that to practice medicine one needed only the consent of the patient". Despite this, on 8 April 1602, John Popham, the Chief Justice, upheld the college's authority to imprison and fine, saying "That no man, though never so learned a Phisition, or doctor may Practise in London, or within seaven myles, without the Colledge Lycense" and "That a free man of London, may lawfully be imprysoned by the Colledge".