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References in classic literature ?
I am a master of philosophy, a graduate in art, and I hold the purse of a Fortunatus.
Joe bought a roll, and reduced his purse to the condition (with a difference) of that celebrated purse of Fortunatus, which, whatever were its favoured owner's necessities, had one unvarying amount in it.
But in Old Fortunatus, Dekker needed to return to the Triumvirate to resolve their conflict.
Texts like "Sing, My Tongue, the Glorious Battle" (Evangelical Lutheran Worship #355 or #356) and "The Royal Banners Forward Go" (Lutheran Book of Worship #124) both with texts by Fortunatus from the sixth century, certainly give an air of praise and victory to what is accomplished on the cross.
The most extreme case was Petronius Fortunatus who held as many as 13 centurionates during a career spanning 46 years, an average of three and a half years in each.
Even if the speech seems aggravatingly overfamiliar as a touchstone in the critical tradition, Walsh valuably rethinks it in relation to the similarly self-conscious chorus to Dekker's Old Fortunatus and makes a valuable point about the intertext: we must put our imagination to work if we hope to "believe" the history we see in Shakespeare's play, just as we need to exploit our imagination to believe the magic and the international travel staged in Old Fortunatus.
The last pages of the chapter turn to consider the reception of the Maccabean martyrs in early Christianity, focusing exclusively on Cyprian's Letter to Fortunatus.
Arguably one of England's most successful privateers and adventurers, Fortunatus Wright, lived in Wallasey.
The epilogue at Court" to Thomas Dekker's Old Fortunatus entreats "O deere Goddesse / Breathe life in our nombd spirits with one smile" (L3v); at the "presentation before Queene E.
May the benisons of Fortunatus descend upon all fat women, now and forever.
Contributors from mostly American universities explore such examples as Venantius Fortunatus as a case of patronage and erotic rhetoric in the sixth century, fusion and fission in the love and lexis of early Ireland, the Lais of Marie de France, the Cantigas de Santa Maria of Alfonso X of Castile, and courtly and martial words of love in the Franklin's Tale and Sir Gawain and the Green Knight.
The other is Venantius Honorious Clementianus Fortunatus, the poet-priest commissioned by several bishops and two kings to write the biography of Radegunda and the man who will make her a saint (O'Faolain, "This is My Body" so).