by Pub. for the Shakespeare Association by H. Milford, Oxford University Press in [London] .
Written in English
With facsimile of original title page
|Statement||by Thomas Cockaine, with an introduction by W. R. Halliday|
|Series||Shakespeare Association, London. Facsimiles, no. 5|
|Contributions||Halliday, William Reginald, Sir, 1886-1966|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxii, p., facsim.:  p.|
|Number of Pages||32|
|LC Control Number||33015538|
A Short Treatise of Hunting, Shakespeare Association Facsimiles No 5 [cockaine, thomas] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A Short Treatise of Hunting, Shakespeare Association Facsimiles No 5Author: thomas cockaine. A Short Treatise of Hunting () Dog in the frontispiece of the Treatise (). Being "a professed hunter, and not a scholler", as he admitted in its dedication, Cokayne compiled a collection of hunting tips in old age "for the delight of noblemen and gentlemen", and published them under the title A Short Treatise of Hunting in Originally published in One of the earliest books written on hunting in Britain. It was reprinted in with notes and history of hunting in Shakespeare's time. This is a republication of that edition. Chapters on hunting the hare, fox, stag and otter. Illustrated with early n: A short treatise of hunting: compyled for the delight of noble men and gentlemen, by Sir Thomas Cockaine, Knight.
Listed as no. in the club's Catalogue of books, Facsimile of the copy in the possession of Lord Aldenham. cf. Pref. With facsimile of original t.p. Description: 4 preliminary leaves, iv pages,  pages illustrations, facsimile 27 cm: Responsibility: compyled for the delight of noblemen and gentlemen by Sir Thomas Cockaine, knight, Short Treatise of Hunting: Compyled for the delight of Noble men and Gentlemen, by Sir Thomas Cockaine, Knight. Imprinted at london by Thomas Orwin for Thomas Woodcocke, dwelling in Paules Churchyard at the signe of the black Beare. Daemonologie—in full Daemonologie, In Forme of a Dialogue, Divided into three Books: By the High and Mighty Prince, James &c.—was written and published in by King James VI of Scotland (later also James I of England) as a philosophical dissertation on contemporary necromancy and the historical relationships between the various methods of divination used from ancient black magic. (). The Origins of English Fox Hunting and the Myth of Hugo Meynell and the Quorn. Sport in History: Vol. 25, No. 1, pp.
The hunting evidence suggests that the landed gentry were the first English elite to develop a pacified lifestyle. Yet the gentry were neither subject to the coercion of a . Witch-hunting plagued Europe, beginning in the 15th century when the idea that witches worshipped the devil began to take hold. detail of a woodcut from the . A Short Treatise on Hunting: Fox, Hare, Stag and Otter [Cockaine, Thomas] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A Short Treatise on Hunting. THE BADGER A MONOGRAPH BY ALFRED E. PEASE, M.P. Originally published in London, Now reprinted from the extremely rare original by Read Country Books. This fascinating historical document was written at the turn of the century by avid huntsman and Member of Parliament, Alfred Pease. It is a lengthy treatise on the natural history of the badger as well a detailed work on the hunting of the.