Sir Philip Sidney


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Noun1.Sir Philip Sidney - English poet (1554-1586)Sir Philip Sidney - English poet (1554-1586)    
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Spenser went, and through his friend he came to know Sir Philip Sidney, a true gentleman and a poet like himself, who in turn made him known to the great Earl of Leicester, Elizabeth's favorite.
Spenser called his poems Aeclogues, from a Greek word meaning Goatherds' Tales, "Though indeed few goatherds have to do herein." He dedicated them to Sir Philip Sidney as "the president of noblesse and of chivalrie."
Sir Philip Sidney, the Earl of Essex, Sir Walter Raleigh, are men of great figure and of few deeds.
"You mean Sir Philip Sidney? Yes, he lived then and a fine old fellow he was too."
Magruder, who now lives in Maryland, will be returning home to see the Chicago premiere of the acclaimed 2018 musical, which draws from two very different sources: the 1980s music catalog of the all-woman rock band The Go-Go's and the plot of "The Arcadia," a late 16th-century gender-bending pastoral romance by the Elizabethan nobleman Sir Philip Sidney.
This memorial is the curved stone wall positioned behind the statue of Sir Philip Sidney, the school's other great military hero, which serves as a memorial to all those Salopians - contemporaries of both Paget and Dempsey - killed in the First World War.
A Sir Philip Sidney B Percy Bysshe Shelley C Mathew Arnold D Alfred Lord Tennyson 14.
Wroth was the daughter of Robert Sidney and niece of Sir Philip Sidney and Mary Sidney Herbert, who transformed the literary landscape of the 16th and 17th centuries.
A Sir Philip Sidney B Percy Bysshe Shelley C Matthew Arnold D Alfred Lord Tennyson 14.
The manuscripts discussed are connected to a range of traditional literary figures such as Sir Philip Sidney, Lord Henry Howard, Earl of Surrey, John Lane and Milton, as well as female writers including Margaret, Countess of Cumberland, and Anna Cromwell Williams.
She positions "Speaking to God with a 'Cloven Tongue': The Sidney Pembroke Psalter," in chapter 3, as the beginning of a didactic discourse that Sir Philip Sidney began with contributions to the Psalms translation by Mary Sidney Herbert.
Literary commentator James Holman said: "Greville's literary reputation rests mainly on his celebrated biography The Life of Sir Philip Sidney (1652).