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English Books & Readers, 1558 to 1603 (1965)

de H. S. Bennett

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In this second volume of his classic English Books and Readers, first published in 1965, H. S. Bennett continues the story down to the end of the reign of Elizabeth I. His purpose is to give an account of the total output of books and pamphlets in this period, irrespective of their qualities as literature. He reveals a picture of astonishing variety and fertility. The part of it which concerns the production of imaginative, philosophical and religious books is fairly well known; but by far the larger proportion of the output of the printing presses consisted of such diverse products as histories and geographies, moral treatises, translations from the Classics, legal and medical text-books, writings on sports and pastimes, seamanship, primers of instruction in languages and music, the great and famous corpus of travel books, volumes of ballads and verses, and cheap and sensational pamphlets on such topics as monstrous births, strange creatures, the evil practices of witches and the diabolical objectives of traitors. Besides showing how the printers, booksellers and their allies made this enormously diverse mass of material readily available to the Elizabethan reading public, the author examines as well the relations between writers and readers.… (més)
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I have thought it worth my poore labour, to take some paynes heerin, (though that the more learned sort would not willingly imploy their labour in the same,) to gather a Catalogue in such sort as I can, of the Bookes Printed in our owne tongue; which I doe hope will be delightsome to all English men that be learned, or desirous of learning: for hereby they may know even in their studies, what Bookes are eyther by our own Countrymen written, or translated out of any other language, that those which desire to set foorth more Bookes for the benefit of their Countrey, may see what is already extant upon any argument.
A Maunsell, The seconde parte of the catalogue of English printed bookes (1595).
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To John U. Nef Professor of Economic History and Chairman of the Committee on Social Thought in the University of Chicago.
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When we consider the vast output by scholars and others concerning the age of Shakespeare, it is surprising to find how little we know about the actual conditions which were the necessary accompaniment of the printing and publication of the works which have given such lustre to the Elizabethan age.
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In this second volume of his classic English Books and Readers, first published in 1965, H. S. Bennett continues the story down to the end of the reign of Elizabeth I. His purpose is to give an account of the total output of books and pamphlets in this period, irrespective of their qualities as literature. He reveals a picture of astonishing variety and fertility. The part of it which concerns the production of imaginative, philosophical and religious books is fairly well known; but by far the larger proportion of the output of the printing presses consisted of such diverse products as histories and geographies, moral treatises, translations from the Classics, legal and medical text-books, writings on sports and pastimes, seamanship, primers of instruction in languages and music, the great and famous corpus of travel books, volumes of ballads and verses, and cheap and sensational pamphlets on such topics as monstrous births, strange creatures, the evil practices of witches and the diabolical objectives of traitors. Besides showing how the printers, booksellers and their allies made this enormously diverse mass of material readily available to the Elizabethan reading public, the author examines as well the relations between writers and readers.

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