Synonyms for sonnettes or Related words with sonnettes

teares              seaven              poenitentiae              fower              firste              fluvii              pindarique              epitaphium              spirituall              axiomata              psalme              caritatis              dierum              ieremiae              sharlock              musicall              thoinot              biblicae              habacuc              divinitie              dicuntur              sundrie              mistresse              numerorum              nuperrime              pastorum              secundi              miraculum              quodlibeta              lamentatio              dicebant              foure              musicke              certaminis              hymnes              scipionis              hominum              fraunce              encomia              lachrimae              invehi              kingis              prodiens              judaeorum              witchcrafts              cardinalem              philosophi              baptisma              quaedam              vulgo             



Examples of "sonnettes"
The Todd manuscript contains additional love sonnets by Constable, and Harleian MS 7553 contains seventeen ‘Spirituall sonnettes, to the honour of God: and hys saintes’.
He appeared as Fritz and Paris until into his fifties, but in his late career also acted in theatre works, especially those of Meilhac and Halévy such as "Les Moulins à vent", "Les Sonnettes", "La Petite Marquise", "L'Ingénue", "Le Passage de Vénus", "La Cigale", "Brigitte ou la Petite mère", "Décoré!". He retired in 1894 after a final revival of "Les Brigands" in 1893.
Under the date of 6 November 1587, the Stationers Company recorded a set of partbooks entitled, according to the register, 'Bassus. Sonnettes and Songs made into musick of fyve parts. By William Burd.' This is taken to be identical with the undated edition of Byrd's 'Psalmes, Sonets, and Songs of Sadnes and Pietie', the dated edition of which appeared in 1588.
Richard Tottel (died 1594) was an English publisher and influential member of the legal community. He ran his business from a shop located at Temple Bar on Fleet Street in London. The majority of his printing was centered on legal documents, but he is most known for a collection he edited and published in 1557 called "Songes and Sonnettes".
There has been no evidence of Grimald ever being married or having children. Some of his contributed verses in Tottle's "Songes and Sonnettes" refer to two women Grimald my have admired, Carie Day and Mistress Damascene Awdley. These verses show a debate on if marriage has the desired result that is wanted.
Two other books are attributed to Brice in the Stationers' Registers, but nothing is now known of either of them. The first is "The Courte of Venus moralized", which Hugh Singleton received licence to print about July 1567; the second is "Songs and Sonnettes", licensed to Henry Bynneman in 1568. In 1570 John Allde had licence to print "An Epitaphe on Mr. Brice", who may very probably be identified with the author of the "Register".
Grove is known only as the author of the very rare volume entitled 'The most famous and tragicall historie of Pelops and Hippodamia. Whereunto are adioyned sundrie pleasant deuises, epigrams, songes, and sonnettes. Written by Mathew Grove. Imprinted at London by Abel Ieffs . . . 1587.' There are dedications in verse by Richard Smith, the publisher, who confesses to knowing nothing of the author, and in prose by the author, both addressed to Sir Henry Compton, 1st Baron Compton, father of William Compton, 1st Earl of Northampton. The story of Pelops and Hippodamia is told in ballad metre. There follow many short pieces, chiefly dealing with a lover's joys and pains, and a few epigrams on moral subjects. There are some jesting verses entitled 'A perfect tricke to kill little blacke flees in one's chamber.' Only one copy of the volume is known ; it is in the library of the Earl of Ellesmere. Dr. Grosart reprinted it in his 'Occasional Issues' in 1878.
Meilhac and Halévy will be found at their best in light sketches of Parisian life, "Les Sonnettes", "Madame attend Monsieur", "Toto chez Tata" and "Le Roi Candaule" (the title of the last is derived from the Classical Greek account of the semi-legendary King Candaules). In that intimate association between the two men who had met so opportunely on the "perron des variétés", it was often asked who was the leading partner. The question was not answered until the connection was finally severed and they stood before the public, each to answer for his own work. It was then apparent that they had many gifts in common. Both had wit, humour, observation of character. Meilhac had a ready imagination, a rich and whimsical fancy; Halévy had taste, refinement and pathos of a certain kind. Not less clever than his brilliant comrade, he was more human.
The third son of Dr Richard Barnes, bishop of Durham, he was baptized in York at the church of St Michael le Belfry on 6 March 1571. In 1586 he was entered at Brasenose College, Oxford but did not take his degree. His father died in 1587 leaving two-thirds of his estate to be divided among his six children, and Barnes appears to have been able to live on income from this bequest. In 1591 he went to France with the earl of Essex, who was then serving against the prince of Parma. On his return he published "Parthenophil and Parthenophe, Sonnettes, Madrigals, Elegies and Odes" (ent. on Stationers' Register 1593), dedicated to his "dearest friend," the poet and nobleman William Percy, who contributed a sonnet to the eulogies prefixed to a later work, "Offices". "Parthenophil" was possibly printed for private circulation, and the copy in the duke of Devonshire's library is believed to be unique.